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With French Grant to 'Make Our Planet Great Again,' This Scientist to Study Earth's Outer Skin

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 10:05 AM PST

Among the initial 18 scientists selected for French President Emmanuel Macron's "Make Our Planet Great Again" program is Louis Derry, professor of earth and atmospheric sciences in Cornell University's College of Engineering and faculty fellow with the Atkinson Center for a Sustainable Future.

Industrial Noise Pollution Causes Chronic Stress, Reproductive Problems in Birds

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 09:05 AM PST

Newswise imageA new study by CU Boulder researchers found that blue birds nesting near noisy oil and gas operations have hormonal changes similar to people with PTSD, smaller nestlings and fewer eggs that hatch

Q&A: Alan Heirich and Elliott Slaughter Take On SLAC's Big Data Challenges

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 09:05 AM PST

Newswise imageAs the Department of Energy's SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory builds the next generation of powerful instruments for groundbreaking research in X-ray science, astronomy and other fields, its Computer Science Division is preparing for the onslaught of data these instruments will produce.

Discovering Secrets of Superfluids

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 09:05 AM PST

Newswise imageObserved atomic dynamics helps explain bizarre flow without friction that has been puzzling scientists for decades.

Going Organic

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 08:05 AM PST

Newswise imageUsing Argonne's Advanced Photon Source, researchers analyzed how organic solar cells' crystal structures develop as they are produced under different conditions. With the APS, researchers learned how certain additives affect the microstructures obtained, providing new insights that can improve the cells' efficiency.

An Exotic State of Matter Discovered in 2-D Material

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 08:05 AM PST

Newswise imageElectrons are forced to the edge of the road on a thin sheet of tungsten ditelluride.

Penn State Aerospace Engineers Developing Drone for NASA Concept Mission to Saturn's Largest Moon, Titan

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 08:05 AM PST

Newswise imageResearchers from the Penn State Department of Aerospace Engineering are part of a team led by the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory (APL) whose proposal for a revolutionary rotorcraft to investigate Saturn's largest moon, Titan, has been selected by NASA as one of two finalists for the agency's next New Frontiers mission.

Mass Extinctions Remove Species but Not Ecological Variety

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 07:05 AM PST

Newswise imageThough mass extinctions wiped out staggeringly high numbers of species, they barely touched the overall "functional" diversity--how each species makes a living, be it filtering phytoplankton or eating small crustaceans, burrowing or clamping onto rocks. University of Chicago scientists documented this surprising trend in a study on extinctions published Jan. 5 in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

Global BioLife, a Biomedical Subsidiary of Singapore eDevelopment Limited, Completes Cancer Research for New Universal Therapeutic Drug Platform

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 06:05 AM PST

Global BioLife Inc. ("Global BioLife"), a subsidiary of Singapore Exchange-listed Singapore eDevelopment Limited ("SeD"), announced today the completion of the initial cancer research portion for the study of its new universal therapeutic drug platform, Linebacker, which is designed to combat a range of diseases including neurological, anti-microbial, anti-viral, and oncology. The initial research shows Linebacker's promise to treat cancer.

Study Finds Source of Toxic Green Algal Blooms and the Results Stink

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 06:00 AM PST

Newswise imageFlorida's St. Lucie Estuary received national attention in 2016 as toxic green algal blooms wreaked havoc on this vital ecosystem. A new study contradicts the widespread misconception that periodic discharges from Lake Okeechobee were responsible. Water samples gathered and tested in the year-long study provide multiple lines of evidence that human wastewater nitrogen from septic systems was a major contributor to the high nitrogen concentrations in the estuary and downstream coastal reefs.

Cancer Targeted with Reusable 'Stinging Nettle' Treatment

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 03:05 AM PST

Newswise imageCancer cells can be destroyed more effectively and selectively with a unique new reusable treatment, activated with a substance found in stinging nettles and ants - thanks to new research by the University of Warwick.

A Water-Based, Rechargeable Battery

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 02:05 AM PST

Newswise imageWater could form the basis for future, particularly inexpensive rechargeable batteries. Empa researchers have succeeded in doubling the electrochemical stability of water with a special saline solution. This takes us one step closer to using the technology commercially.

Deep Sea Creatures Provide a Guiding Light in the Quest to Develop Cancer-Fighting Therapies

Posted: 09 Jan 2018 02:00 AM PST

Newswise imageScientists at the Keck School of Medicine of USC use enzymes responsible for marine animal bioluminescence to help researchers test whether cancer immunotherapies work.

Lake Michigan Waterfowl Botulism Deaths Linked to Warm Waters, Algae

Posted: 08 Jan 2018 09:05 PM PST

Newswise imageIn a USGS program, volunteers tracked bird deaths along Lake Michigan from 2010 to 2013 to discover what conditions lead to large die-offs. The researchers found that warm waters and algae -- both of which have become more frequent over the years -- tended to precede bird deaths, likely because they promoted the growth of botulism toxin-producing bacteria.

Researchers Develop World's Smallest Wearable Device

Posted: 08 Jan 2018 02:00 PM PST

Newswise imageA Northwestern University professor, working in conjunction with the global beauty company L'Oreal, has developed the smallest wearable device in the world. The wafer-thin, feather-light sensor can fit on a fingernail and precisely measures a person's exposure to UV light from the sun.

Planets Around Other Stars Are Like Peas in a Pod

Posted: 08 Jan 2018 12:30 PM PST

A study of 909 planets and 355 stars carried out at the W.M. Keck Observatory reveals that, unlike our solar system, other planetary systems are distinguished by strict regularity.

What Species Is Most Fit for Life? All Have an Equal Chance, Scientists Say

Posted: 08 Jan 2018 12:15 PM PST

Newswise imageThere are more than 8 million species of living things on Earth, but none of them -- from 100-foot blue whales to microscopic bacteria -- has an advantage over the others in the universal struggle for existence. In a paper published Jan. 8 in the prestigious journal Nature Ecology & Evolution, scientists describe the dynamic that began with the origin of life on Earth 4 billion years ago.

'Hide or Get Eaten,' Urine Chemicals Tell Mud Crabs

Posted: 08 Jan 2018 12:00 PM PST

Newswise imageMud crabs hide for their lives if blue crabs, which prey upon them, pee anywhere near them. Pinpointing urine compounds for the first time that warn the mud crabs of predatory peril initiates a new level of understanding of how chemicals invisibly regulate undersea wildlife and ecosystems.