The Atlantic
The Logic of Trump's Sexist Attacks On Thursday, Donald Trump tweeted that MSNBC’s Mika Brzezinski had been “bleeding badly from a face-lift” when she visited Mar-a-Lago last December. On Tuesday, in the Oval Office, he interrupted a phone call with the Irish prime minister to call over a female Irish journalist, Caitriona Perry, while referring to her “nice smile” and “this beautiful Irish press.” The incidents are two sides of th
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Scientific American Content: Global
Trump Nominates Jerome Adams As New Surgeon General The nominee was appointed to his current job by the vice president -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
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Ingeniøren
Dansker vil offentliggøre flere sprækker i Windows 10's forsvar - udenom Microsoft En dansk sikkerhedsforsker vil offentliggøre flere måder at omgå beskyttelsesmekanismer i Windows 10 på kommende Black Hat-konference i USA. https://www.version2.dk/artikel/dansker-vil-offentliggoere-flere-spraekker-windows-10s-forsvar-udenom-microsoft-1077962 Version2
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Wired
Photo of the Week: A Dizzying View of a Bicycle Graveyard in ChinaRiders in Hangzhou, China abandon leave public bicycles all over the city. They've got to go somewhere.
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Ars Technica
No space for new space at Trump’s space council rollout Enlarge / President Trump signs an executive order to create the National Space Council. (credit: White House) Earlier Friday, Ars exclusively reported on the imminent announcement of a reinstated National Space Council by President Donald Trump. And indeed, the executive order signing ceremony took place on Friday afternoon at the White House before the president departed to New Jersey for the h
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cognitive science
Invisibilia Questions Your Emotions: The hosts of NPR’s hit podcast say there’s been a quiet revolution in the way we understand our feelings. submitted by /u/symonsymone [link] [comments]
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Discovery (uploads) on YouTube
Are Sharks The World's Deadliest Animal? | SHARK WEEK #SharkWeek | Starts Sun Jul 23 These "unpredictable killers" are less harmful to humans than the common mosquito. Full Episodes Streaming FREE on Discovery GO: https://www.discoverygo.com/ See the full lineup of specials! http://www.SharkWeek.com Subscribe to Discovery: http://bit.ly/SubscribeDiscovery Join us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ Discovery https://www.facebook.com/SharkWeek Fol
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Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Advanced prosthetic arms developed by Pentagon set for saleFred Downs, a 72-year-old Vietnam war veteran, remembers fighting back tears when he regained the ability to pick up objects with his left arm after a gap of 40 years.
29min
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
New measurement will help redefine international unit of massUsing a state-of-the-art device for measuring mass, researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have made their most precise determination yet of Planck's constant, an important value in science that will help to redefine the kilogram, the official unit of mass in the SI, or international system of units. Accepted for publication in the journal Metrologia, these new re
35min
The Atlantic
The Atlantic Politics & Policy Daily: Morning Woe Today in 5 Lines Morning Joe hosts Mika Brzezinski and Joe Scarborough accused the White House of threatening them with a negative tabloid story, the day after President Trump attacked the couple on Twitter. Today on Twitter, President Trump called on Senate Republicans to immediately repeal the Affordable Care Act and replace it later, if they aren’t able to pass their health-care bill. During a
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The Atlantic
The Atlantic's Week in Culture Don’t Miss Baby Driver Is a Tribute to the Magic of the Earbud — Spencer Kornhaber dives into how Edgar Wright’s car-chase caper explores the wonders—and the dangers—of everyone having their own soundtrack. Amazon / Lionsgate Film What The Big Sick Gets Right About Parenthood — Inkoo Kang unpacks the romantic comedy’s fleshing out of the poignant supporting roles that mothers and fathers can play
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Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
To buzz or to scrabble? To foraging bees, that's the questionImagine going to the supermarket to stock up on groceries but coming home empty-handed because you just couldn't figure out how to work the shopping cart or figure out how to get to the ice cream tubs in the freezer aisle.
41min
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Mid-infrared images from the Subaru telescope extend Juno spacecraft discoveriesSubaru Telescope images reveal weather in Jupiter's atmosphere in the mid-infrared. Those images, taken multiple times over several months, support Juno spacecraft mission of National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA). This article is part of a joint press release with ones from Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) at California Institute of Technology and Gemini Observatory.
41min
Latest Headlines | Science News
The moon might have had a heavy metal atmosphere with supersonic windsHeat from a glowing infant Earth could have vaporized the moon’s metals into an atmosphere as thick as Mars’, a new simulation shows.
42min
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Dragonflies reveal how biodiversity changes in time and spaceAn ecological filter in a pond, such as voracious fish that feed on dragonflies and damselflies, can help ecologists predict how biodiversity loss may impact specific habitats, according to Rice University researchers who spent four years studying seasonal changes in ponds across East Texas.
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Blog » Languages » English
Mystics Rising: Awards Congratulations to everyone on their mighty feats in this last competition! If you missed the closing ceremony, here are the results, with the full rundown also linked here . As usual, we’ll have the promo list in our June stats post. And this time around, scroll past the awards list below to see what the official Hunt mergers looked like! Accuracy Happy Hours Hunt Ranking is determined first by
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Science : NPR
Wildlife Activists Plan Lawsuits To Protect Yellowstone Grizzlies The Northern Cheyenne Tribe and The Humane Society are among the organizations that will sue the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to keep the iconic carnivore on the endangered species list. (Image credit: Jim Urquhart/AP)
49min
Live Science
Artificial Synapses Could Lead to Smarter AIBy replicating the function of the human brain's 100 trillion synapses, scientists hope to boost the versatility of artificial neural networks.
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EurekAlert! - Breaking News
New measurement will help redefine international unit of massUsing a state-of-the-art device for measuring mass, researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have made their most precise determination yet of Planck's constant, an important value in science that will help to redefine the kilogram, the official unit of mass in the SI, or international system of units.
56min
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Alzheimer's disease patients with psychosis more likely to be misdiagnosed, study suggestsPeople with Alzheimer's disease who experience psychosis -- including delusions and hallucinations -- are five times more likely to be misdiagnosed with dementia with Lewy bodies compared to patients who do not, new research suggests.
56min
The Atlantic
Can Capitalism Reinvent Itself? A workforce that that’s built on flexibility and experimentation sounds ideal. People could work a job for as long as they need. They could parcel out their labor into a a traditional nine-to-five, or work a few hours, leaving themselves time to do with as they see fit. Flexible work could help tackle questions of how best to keep parents of young children, adult children of aging parents, and se
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Popular Science
Five rad and random things I found this week Gadgets The end-of-week dispatch from PopSci's commerce editor. Vol. 16. The end-of-week dispatch from PopSci's commerce editor. Vol. 16. Read on.
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Science : NPR
A Total Eclipse Will Sweep The U.S. In August, And People Are Going Nuts For It NASA says a partial eclipse will be visible throughout the country. But within a "path of totality" from Oregon to South Carolina, an eclipse industry is booming. (Image credit: Gillian Flaccus/AP)
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EurekAlert! - Breaking News
To buzz or to scrabble? To foraging bees, that's the questionA team of UA biologists has discovered that for a hard-working bumblebee, foraging for pollen versus nectar is very different -- and tougher than you might think.
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EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Mid-infrared images from the Subaru telescope extend Juno spacecraft discoveriesSubaru Telescope images reveal weather in Jupiter's atmosphere in the mid-infrared. High-resolution thermal imaging of Jupiter by the COoled Mid-Infrared Camera and Spectrometer (COMICS) mounted on the Subaru Telescope on Maunakea is providing information that extends and enhances the information that the Juno mission is gathering in its unprecedented mission to probe that planet's interior and de
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The Scientist RSS
RNA Protects Naked Genomes from RetrotransposonsTransfer RNA fragments prevent jumping genes from hopping around in the mouse embryo, when histone methylation can't do the job.
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Inside Science
June’s Stunning Space Pictures June’s Stunning Space Pictures This month’s tour through the universe features visits to a blistering planet and a chilly nebula, as well as a sweeping view of merging galaxies. 1_PIA21472_fig1_crop.jpg Space Friday, June 30, 2017 - 15:00 Abigail Malate, Staff Illustrator (Inside Science) -- We welcome the first month of summer with a collection of spectacular astronomy photos. Experience secondh
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Popular Science
Measuring the vibrations of runners' strides could help prevent muscle injuries Health Bad vibrations. If we could understand how runners adapt to these vibrations, we might be able to better prevent injuries. Read on.
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The Atlantic
A Shooting in a New York City Hospital Updated on June 30 at 5:45 p.m. ET New York police said a former doctor wearing a white lab coat pulled an assault rifle out at the Bronx-Lebanon Hospital Center on Friday and killed at least one person, injuring six others. Police the hospital’s fire alarm activated after the suspect tried to set himself on fire, and authorities later found him on the floor, dead from a self-inflicted gunshot wo
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Ars Technica
Study paints a confused picture of how insecticides are affecting bees Enlarge (credit: Congressman Ted Yoho ) There's widespread agreement that bees around the world are in trouble. A few years back, domestic honeybee nests started experiencing mass die-offs, and problems were found in wild bees as well. What hasn't been clear is what the cause might be. Viruses, fungi, and pesticides have all been floated as possible causes, but definitive evidence has been hard t
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Blog » Languages » English
How to Zfish: A guide for Mystics Welcome new Mystics! We hope you are as excited as we are about this brand new mode of play! Our new data set, Zfish, will be played differently than Eyewire cells, so here are some instructions and helpful tips to get you started. Zfish Basics In Mystic, each player owns his or her own cell. You begin by claiming a cell, turning on Msty (your partner in Zfish, an advanced AI player), then watch
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Ars Technica
AT&T: forced arbitration isn’t “forced” because no one has to buy service Enlarge (credit: Getty Images | ljhimages) AT&T is denying that its contracts include "forced arbitration" clauses, even though customers must agree to the clauses in order to obtain Internet or TV service. "At the outset, no AT&T customer is ever 'forced' to agree to arbitration," AT&T Executive VP Tim McKone wrote in a letter to US senators today . "Customers accept their contracts with AT&T fr
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EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Inhibition of tau protein aggregation by rhodanine-based compoundsSeveral peptide-polymer conjugates were synthesized to enhance the uptake of compounds into cells and thus to improve their biomedical application. The aim of this study was to test whether the peptide-inhibitor complexes still retain their inhibitory activity on Tau aggregation.
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The Atlantic
How to Be a Human Leader Here is a very impressive group of women: Jean Case. Rabia Chaudry. Rochelle Keyhan. Joanne Lipman. Arati Prabhakar. Sandra Phillips Rogers. Gillian Tett. My Atlantic colleague Gillian White. Case is, among other things, the CEO of the Case Foundation. Chaudry is, among other things, the president of the Safe Nation Collaborative. Phillips Rogers is the group vice president, general counsel, and
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The Atlantic
The Budget-Reform Idea That Won’t Die The U.S. budget is a messy and contentious political process. That fact is greatly exacerbated by the deepening political and ideological divides at work within the country. That may sound defeatist, but maybe, just maybe, the the depth of division coupled with the desire for change means that the time is finally right for the lauded but never-passed bipartisan budget-reform effort, Simpson-Bowle
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Popular Science
This engineer is using old cell phones to stop illegal logging From Our Blogs: Nexus Media News Mobile devices are changing the way we fight climate change. An American engineer is turning old smartphones into listening devices that can detect the sound of illegal logging and warn authorities. Illegal logging is a…
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Dragonflies reveal how biodiversity changes in time and spaceIn one of the first studies of its kind, ecologists monitored East Texas dragonfly communities for years to show that simple mechanisms could be used to predict how biodiversity varies across time and space.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Method elucidates inner workings of neural networksA new technique helps elucidate the inner workings of neural networks trained on visual data.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Possible early diagnosis of autism spectrum disorderMeasuring a set of proteins in the blood may enable earlier diagnosis of autism spectrum disorder (ASD), according to a study.
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The Scientist RSS
Opinion: Hidden Environmental Cost in Green SolutionsThe inclusion of soil nutrient fluxes is critical for more-accurately assessing the societal value of ethanol biofuel vs. corn feed.
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The Atlantic
How Bad Is the Senate Health Care Bill? Many Republicans in the House were convinced to vote for the American Health Care Act on the premise that the Senate would "fix the bill.” But the Senate’s version “is not more compassionate.” Dr. Ezekiel Emanuel, a senior fellow at the Center for American Progress and architect of the Affordable Care Act, discusses the issues he sees with the proposed Better Care Reconciliation Act. “I actually
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The Atlantic
Jay-Z's Pitch for Generational Wealth If you were not a Tidal subscriber or Sprint customer as of June 26, you’ll need a new phone plan to play Jay-Z’s new album, 4:44 , this week. Simply signing up for Tidal, the streaming service co-owned by Jay-Z and a number of other superstar musicians, won’t do it—you need a Sprint contract as well. To any would-be listeners annoyed at this situation, Jay-Z’s spin on the matter may not help thi
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New Scientist - News
Synthetic fingerprints make plastic particles tiny security keysRandomly-generated wrinkles on tiny plastic particles that are just as unique as fingerprints could be useful for sending secure data
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Latest Headlines | Science News
The southern drawl gets deconstructedAnalysis of the diversity of vowel sounds found in southern accents could help developers of speech recognition software.
3h
Wired
Porsche's 700-Horsepower 2018 911 GT2 RS Is the Most Powerful 911 EverThe sports car does 0 to 60 in 2.8 seconds thanks to a revamped biturbo flat-six engine.
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Live Science
Ancient Roman Skulls Reveal Local Groups' Distinctive Facial FeaturesForensic techniques that are used to solve modern homicide cases helped American anthropologists reveal family resemblances in 2,000-year-old skulls from the Roman Empire.
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The Atlantic
Q of the Week: How Would You Celebrate Independence Day? On July 4, 2008, former President George W. Bush presided over a naturalization ceremony at Thomas Jefferson’s Monticello plantation in Virginia. Eight years later, former President Barack Obama gave a speech honoring military families after a performance by artists Kendrick Lamar and Janelle Monáe. Independence Day 2017 is coming up on Tuesday—so this week, we asked our Politics & Policy Daily r
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The Atlantic
How Russian Journalists Dealt With Fake News The phenomenon of fake news has become almost trendy in the U.S., but the Russian public and media have experienced it for years. “We dealt with this when it was not so fashionable,” said Galina Timchenko, the executive editor of Meduza, a Russian-language news website based in Latvia. “We have been working with a fake agenda for years.” Timchenko,who was speaking Friday at a session at the Aspen
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Gizmodo
What Does A Girl Have To Do To Go Viral These Days? GIF Gif by Bobby Finger, fire gif via Giphy Last night, during a pleasant dinner with a few colleagues, conversation turned to this tweet: Everyone at the table had seen it earlier in the day and had a good laugh. Poor Duey for being so misunderstood! Dog tweets are the best, and so are mom tweets, and this had them both, baby. Congrats to Jeff, Duey, Jeff’s mom, and this unnamed lost dog—about w
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Popular Science
7 apps that won't make your kids dumber Technology Smart apps for your smartphone. Seven smart kids apps for your smartphone. Read on.
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Ars Technica
Verizon Wireless disconnects some heavy data users in rural areas Enlarge (credit: Getty Images | Spencer Platt ) Verizon Wireless said it is disconnecting a small group of customers who use vast amounts of data in rural areas where Verizon relies on roaming agreements with smaller network operators. "Earlier this month we notified a small group of customers who are out of contract and primarily use mobile data on other wireless companies’ networks that we won’
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The Atlantic
The Unexpectedly Familiar Way People Taste Water We don’t think about the taste of water very much, despite the fact that we’d have been dead long ago without a way to sense the substance that makes up 50 to 60 percent of our bodies. There is something, somewhere, in the mouth that tells us we are drinking it. Mouse research has previously indicated that drinking water triggers the firing of nerves that ferry taste information from the mouth to
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EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Dragonflies reveal how biodiversity changes in time and spaceIn one of the first studies of its kind, Rice University ecologists monitored East Texas dragonfly communities for years to show that simple mechanisms could be used to predict how biodiversity varies across time and space.
3h
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Safety board: Mariners need better tropical storm forecastsMariners need better tropical weather forecasts, according to federal safety investigators examining the sinking of the cargo ship El Faro.
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Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Optical nanomotors: Tiny 'motors' are driven by lightScience fiction is full of fanciful devices that allow light to interact forcefully with matter, from light sabers to photon-drive rockets. In recent years, science has begun to catch up; some results hint at interesting real-world interactions between light and matter at atomic scales, and researchers have produced devices such as optical tractor beams, tweezers, and vortex beams.
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Scientific American Content: Global
Heat Will Hit America's Poorest WorstEconomists calculate that each degree Celsius of warming will dock the U.S. economy by 1.2 percent--and increase the divide between rich and poor. Christopher Intagliata reports. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
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Inside Science
Firework Shapes – Smiley Faces, Hearts and Stars -- Oh My! Firework Shapes – Smiley Faces, Hearts and Stars -- Oh My! How do fireworks make shapes in the sky? Firework Shapes – smiley faces, hearts and stars – Oh My! Video of Firework Shapes – smiley faces, hearts and stars – Oh My! Culture Friday, June 30, 2017 - 14:00 Karin Heineman, Executive Producer (Inside Science) -- Every year on the 4th of July, fireworks light up the sky with giant bursts of co
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Ars Technica
EPA intends to form “red team” to debate climate science Enlarge / US EPA Administrator Scott Pruitt. (credit: Gage Skidmore ) US Environmental Protection Agency Administrator Scott Pruitt and Energy Secretary Rick Perry have been making some headlines for publicly rejecting the conclusions of climate science. But in between wrongly claiming that climate scientists just don’t know how much of a contribution humans make to recent global warming (answer:
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Miniature technology, big hope for disease detectionResearchers develop a simple printing method to create effective disease detection tools.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Liquid biopsies: A non-invasive look at treatment responseA new study shows that so-called "liquid biopsies", blood tests that detect circulating tumour DNA (ctDNA), may not only sound an early alert that a treatment's effect is diminishing, but may also help explain why -sometimes offering clues about what to do next.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Spinning electrons open the door to future hybrid electronicsA discovery of how to control and transfer spinning electrons paves the way for novel hybrid devices that could outperform existing semiconductor electronics. Researchers have demonstrated how to combine a commonly used semiconductor with a topological insulator, a recently discovered state of matter with unique electrical properties.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Exposure to cardiovascular risk factors linked with arterial distensibility in adolescenceThe longitudinal study on children and adolescents is unique worldwide. The study shows that cardiovascular risk factors, such as overweight, high blood pressure, low-density lipoprotein (LDL) cholesterol and insulin resistance, are associated with arterial distensibility in adolescence.
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New on MIT Technology Review
Toyota’s Home Helper Is a Glimpse of Our Robot-Assisted FutureA machine that can fetch a drink of water and open doors has made one paralyzed man’s life a little easier.
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EurekAlert! - Breaking News
In urban Baltimore, poor neighborhoods have more mosquitoesA new study published in the Journal of Medical Entomology reports that in Baltimore, Maryland, neighborhoods with high levels of residential abandonment are hotspots for tiger mosquitoes (Aedes albopictus). This environmental injustice may leave low-income urban residents more vulnerable to mosquito-borne disease.
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EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Tiny 'motors' are driven by lightMIT researchers have simulated the first system in which particles can be manipulated by a beam of ordinary light. The advance brings us closer to real-world interactions between light and matter at atomic scales.
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EurekAlert! - Breaking News
CAS researchers develop selective electrocatalysts to boost direct methanol fuel cell performanceA research group from the Institute of Process Engineering (IPE) of the Chinese Academy of Sciences recently reported the development of a new technology to boost performance of direct methanol fuel cells (DMFCs) using high-concentration methanol as fuel, shedding some light on the design of clean and affordable alternative energy sources for portable electric devices.
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New Scientist - News
Magpies recruited to safeguard vineyards from grape-eating birdsA simple perch attracts magpies to vineyards, and their presence deters starlings and thrushes from munching on the fruit
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New Scientist - News
Blood doping: Were Armstrong and Russia wasting their time?Doping with EPO appears to offer nothing but placebo effect in amateur riders. Is this the end for the drug that Lance Armstrong abused, wonders Chris Cooper
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Popular Science
Paleontologists finally know what this ancient armored reptile looked like Animals Leaping lizards! A lot can happen in 241 million years. Read on.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
How the liver unclogs itselfScientists have described the mechanical principles adopted by liver cells as they remove excess bile during obstructive cholestasis.
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Science | The Guardian
Texting on a mobile phone makes you walk sillily, study finds Participants adopted ‘cautious stepping strategy’ while using device for different tasks, say university researchers Texting on the hoof leads people to change the way they walk, new research has revealed. While researchers have previously looked at the impact of phone use while on a level surface, they have now explored how pedestrians cope while using their phone and negotiating that common tri
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The Atlantic
Poem of the Week: ‘Darling’ by Naomi Shihab Nye In 1966, at the age of fourteen, Palestinian-American writer Naomi Shihab Nye moved from Missouri to the West Bank with her family in the fraught lead-up to the Six-Day War . They stayed there for only a year, departing for San Antonio before the fighting began, but the experience left a lasting impression on Nye—as did later conflicts in the region. Nye explores one such conflict, and her relati
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The Atlantic
Trump Says He's Sending the Feds Into Chicago Twenty federal agents with the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF), will join a newly created task force in Chicago designed to stop the flow of illegal guns into the city. Trump took credit Friday morning for the decision, saying crime in Chicago had reached “epidemic proportions” and that he was “sending in Federal help.” The announcement comes just ahead of the July 4 th
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The Atlantic
Photos of the Week: 6/24–6/30 A tiger enjoying a blood lollipop on a hot day in Rome, a massive landslide in China, a stroll through Bolivia’s Valley of the Moon, the re-taking of Mosul in Iraq, a silent disco in Poland, and much more.
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NatureNews - Most recent articles - nature.com science feeds
Party slugs, pseudo-Saturn and a dancing Moon rover June’s sharpest science shots, selected by Nature ’s photo team. Nature News doi: 10.1038/nature.2017.22236
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Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Researchers develop selective electrocatalysts to boost direct methanol fuel cell performanceA research group from the Institute of Process Engineering (IPE), Chinese Academy of Sciences, recently reported the development of a new technology to boost performance of direct methanol fuel cells (DMFCs) using high-concentration methanol as fuel, shedding some light on the design of clean and affordable alternative energy sources for portable electric devices.
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Discovery (uploads) on YouTube
How Will These Homesteaders Fare In A Surprise Wildfire Drill? | Homestead Rescue Homestead Rescue | Wednesdays at 10/9c Marty simulates a forest fire to check the Hanson family's contingency plans; their options leave them watching the world burn. Full Episodes Streaming FREE on Discovery GO: https://www.discoverygo.com/homestead-rescue/ Subscribe to Discovery: http://bit.ly/SubscribeDiscovery More Rescues! http://www.discovery.com/tv-shows/homestead-rescue/ Join us on Facebo
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Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Scientists alarmed by six right whales deaths in CanadaMarine scientists are alarmed by the deaths of six endangered North Atlantic right whales in Canadian waters during the past three weeks and say humans must help protect them.
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Gizmodo
New German Law Forces Facebook To Remove Hate Speech or Pay Over $50 Million Source: AP Germany’s parliament passed a law on Friday that forces social media sites to quickly take down illegal and slanderous content or face a fine of 50 million euros ($57 million). The new rule affects Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, and other sites with more than 2 million users. Under the Network Enforcement Act, which goes into effect in October, social media sites have 24 hours to remove c
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Gizmodo
Timbuk2's Classic Luggage, Laptop and Messenger Bags Are Up to 30% Off Up to 30% off select styles Pack your stuff in a new Timbuk2 bag during their End of Season Sale. Get up to 30% off a ton of styles , no code needed, and make sure your commute is packed well. There’s everything from one of your favorite carry-ons to your favorite laptop bags .
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Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Context is king when advocating for renewable energy policies, according to political science professorThe first rule of advocating for climate change-related legislation is: You do not talk about "climate change." The term has become so polarizing that its mere mention can cause reasonable people to draw seemingly immutable lines in the political sand.
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Gizmodo
Athlete Poop Won't Improve Your Athletic Performance Image: Gizmodo The human body isn’t just your cells, but a home for trillions of bacteria. We know that many of those bacteria serve important purposes, and imbalances or a lack of diversity could lead to illness. But research into this field is pretty new. At least, new enough that you shouldn’t just transplant someone else’s gut bacteria into your own colon without good reason. Recently, The Sc
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Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Hubble eyes a powerful galaxy with a password nameNot all galaxies have the luxury of possessing a simple moniker or quirky nickname. This impressive galaxy imaged by the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope is one of the unlucky ones, and goes by a name that looks more like a password for a computer: 2XMM J143450.5+033843.
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Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Black carbon varies, but stubbornly persists, in snow and ice around the worldA new University of Colorado Boulder study comparing dissolved black carbon deposition on ice and snow in ecosystems around the world (including Antarctica, the Arctic, and alpine regions of the Himalayas, Rockies, Andes, and Alps) shows that while concentrations vary widely, significant amounts can persist in both pristine and non-pristine areas of snow.
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Live Science
New Island Pops Up Off the Coast of North CarolinaA new sandbar island popped up seemingly overnight off the coast of North Carolina's Cape Hatteras National Seashore.
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The Atlantic
Hong Kong’s Handover and Canada’s Unsung Anthem: The Week in Global-Affairs Writing The Reichstag Fire Next Time Masha Gessen | Harper’s “ The thinking that transforms tragedy into crackdown is not foreign to the United States. During the crisis that followed the Alien and Sedition Acts at the turn of the nineteenth century, the ruling Federalists and the opposition Republicans accused each other of treason and a fatal lack of vigilance, of being Jacobin puppets. The courts, sta
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The Atlantic
The Vital Role of Political Theater One of the things that made the backlash to the Public Theater’s recent production of Julius Caesar so ironic, the director Diane Paulus argues, is that the concept of protest was already built into the show. In Oskar Eustis’s modern-dress production of the Shakespeare history play, which depicts Caesar as a Trump-like figure, actors spent the first hour of the play disguised as audience members
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The Atlantic
Marine Le Pen's Financial Scandal Continues Far-right French lawmaker Marine Le Pen was formally charged Friday over allegations she misused European Parliament funds to pay staff members of her far-right political party, the National Front (FN). The “breach of trust” charges, which were announced by Le Pen’s lawyer, Rodolphe Bosselut, concern allegations raised by the European parliament that Le Pen defrauded the EU legislative body by il
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The Atlantic
Trump's Voter-Fraud Commission Makes Its First Move In a week saturated by news of scandals , a c ontentious health-care debate , and a reinstated travel ban , it’s easy for a thing like a potential challenge to millions of voter registrations to perhaps fly under the radar. That might be the preferred outcome for the Presidential Advisory Commission on Election Integrity and its vice-chairman, Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach. On Wednesday,
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EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Black carbon varies, but stubbornly persists, in snow and ice around the worldA new University of Colorado Boulder study comparing dissolved black carbon deposition on ice and snow in ecosystems around the world (including Antarctica, the Arctic, and alpine regions of the Himalayas, Rockies, Andes, and Alps) shows that while concentrations vary widely, significant amounts can persist in both pristine and non-pristine areas of snow.
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Ars Technica
Dealmaster: Best 4th of July deals, including Amazon credits, a $479 XPS tower, and more Greetings, Arsians! Courtesy of our partners at TechBargains , we're back before the holiday weekend with new deals to share. In the midst of your Fourth of July festivities, you can snag some great deals, including a Dell XPS 8910 Core i5-powered desktop for $479, an XPS 13 laptop with a Core i7 CPU and 8GB of RAM for $1,099, and $10 Amazon credits for Prime members and first-time Prime Video st
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Science : NPR
Mapping The Potential Economic Effects Of Climate Change Scientists and economists predict what parts of the U.S. may get hit hardest by climate change. A new study goes county by county to gauge the potential cost of global warming. (Image credit: Hsiang, Kopp, Jina, Rising, et al./Science)
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Gizmodo
This Catchy Song Was Made by Sampling the Most Canadian Things Possible GIF Americans celebrate their nation’s birthday on the Fourth of July, but for Canada, that annual party comes a few days earlier, on July 1. Tomorrow, our polite neighbors to the north turn 150, so take a few moments and enjoy this catchy track that was made by sampling some of the most stereotypically Canadian items and objects. Everything iconically Canadiana was used to make this song. Maple
5h
Gizmodo
IBM Is Clueless About AI Risks Image: IBM Earlier this week, David Kenny , IBM Senior Vice President for Watson and Cloud, told the US Congress that Americans have nothing to fear from artificial intelligence, and that the prospects of technological unemployment and the rise of an “AI overlord” are pernicious myths. The remarks were as self-serving as they were reckless, revealing the startling degree to which IBM is willing t
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Gizmodo
How Okja Made Us Care So Damn Much About a CG Superpig All images: Netflix Bong Joon Ho’s Okja is named for the magical superpig that everyone desires in some way: The Mirando Corporation wants sell her as its new meat product. The Animal Liberation Front wants to use her to expose Mirando. And Mija (An Seo Hyun) just wants the companion she raised for 10 years back again. So if the completely CG creature didn’t work on-screen, the movie would have f
5h
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Self-powered system makes smart windows smarterResearchers developed a new type of smart window: a self-powered version that promises to be inexpensive and easy to apply to existing windows, with potential to save heating and cooling costs. The window powers itself with a transparent solar cell that harvests near-ultraviolet light.
5h
The Atlantic
Donald Trump Is Less Predictable Than Kim Jong Un The relationship between the United States and North Korea has reached a boiling point. In this short video, Atlantic National Correspondent Mark Bowden argues that President Trump’s unpredictability is more concerning than Kim Jong Un’s cruelty. “Trump is by far more likely to do something dangerously unexpected,” says Bowden. “In a nuclear environment, surprise can be deadly.”
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The Atlantic
The Super Users of America's Health Care System In a given year, just 5 percent of the U.S. population is responsible for 50 percent of the nation’s medical spending. So who are these “super users?” In this animation by Yukai Du we explore this incredibly diverse, constantly changing population and the efforts to address their enormous expenditures. This video is part of The Atlantic ’s project, “The Platinum Patients,” which is a collaboratio
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Scientific American Content: Global
Newly Isolated Nutmeg Compound Out-Cools MentholNeolignan molecule is a potent activator of cold-sensitive neuron channel -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
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Science | The Guardian
World's first trials of MDMA to treat alcohol addiction set to begin Imperial College London scientists expect to give first dose in the next two months alongside psychotherapy Doctors in Bristol are set to begin the world’s first clinical study into the use of MDMA to treat alcohol addiction. Researchers are testing whether a few doses of the drug, in conjunction with psychotherapy, could help patients overcome addiction more effectively than conventional treatme
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Ars Technica
Testimony: Shkreli’s plans to fleece patients is what hooked big investors Enlarge / Martin Shkreli outside federal court in Brooklyn, New York on Thursday, June 29, 2017. (credit: Getty | Bloomberg ) During Martin Shkreli’s federal trial this week for alleged securities and wire fraud , a former investor explained how she got involved with the now-infamous ex-pharmaceutical CEO and what followed. In short, she testified that she was swindled by Shkreli after he made bi
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Popular Science
This telephoto lens adds 8x zoom to your smartphone camera Sponsored Post Get closer to sports and wildlife without distortion and save 74 percent off MSRP. This telephoto lens adds 8x zoom to your smartphone camera. Get closer to sports and wildlife without distortion and save 74 percent off MSRP. Read on.
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Gizmodo
Bummer: Giant Asteroids Not An Immediate Threat Image: NASA/JPL Every few months, a journalist asks a scientist about the looming threat of Armageddon. That scientist’s quotes are then predictably blown out of proportion and turned into some iteration of “The End Is Nigh.” In light of Asteroid Day , which is today, we’d like to clarify some of the apocalyptic misinformation that’s spreading. As badly as we all want an asteroid to strike us squ
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The Atlantic
The Mystery of Trump, Morning Joe, and the National Enquirer Updated at 12:55 p.m. ET A feud between President Trump and the hosts of MSNBC’s Morning Joe , Mika Brzezinski and Joe Scarborough, escalated on Friday when the cable-news personalities accused the White House of attempting to threaten and intimidate them with the publication of a negative story in the tabloid the National Enquirer . Brzezinski and Scarborough made the explosive allegations in a
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Ars Technica
Germany passes law with huge fines for Internet companies that don’t bar hate speech (credit: https://www.flickr.com/photos/ra_o/7487556500/ ) Germany has passed a law that creates tight deadlines in which social media websites must remove hate speech. These platforms now face massive fines if they don't comply. Within 24 hours, websites like Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube must remove postings of hate speech or other material that's "obviously illegal" under German law. If conten
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Ars Technica
Halo-inspired fan-game gets conditional thumbs up from Microsoft Enlarge When you write about the game industry for a while, you end up writing about fan game projects that have been shut down by the original publishers with depressing frequency. Everyone from Square Enix to Blizzard to Nintendo ( especially Nintendo ) has sent cease-and-desist letters to passionate fans over games based on the companies' popular properties. The companies often cite the need t
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
New clues found to common respiratory virusScientists have solved the structure of a protein that helps a common respiratory virus evade the immune system. The team has identified critical parts of the protein that could be targeted with drugs or vaccines, opening up the possibility of preventing or treating an infection that sickens thousands of babies and elderly people every year.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Discovery could influence methods to control bacteria on medical and other surfacesNew research has revealed how bacteria thin the liquid they are swimming through in order to free themselves when trapped by walls or other obstacles. This finding could influence methods to control bacterial growth on medical, industrial, and agricultural surfaces.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Size not important for fish in the largest mass extinction of all timeUnderstanding modern biodiversity and extinction threats is important. It is commonly assumed that being large contributes to vulnerability during extinction crises. However, researchers have found that size played no role in the extinction of fish during the largest mass extinction of all time.
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Gizmodo
Bats Are Good, But We Need to Leave Them Be Photo: Getty If you read Stellaluna as a child, chances are, you like bats. Who wouldn’t? These nocturnal cuties are full of cuddles . Sadly, they’re also teeming with disease. While we understand the impulse to snuggle a bat, it’d be in their best interest—and ours—if humans just left them alone. New research from the EcoHealth Alliance suggests bats carry the highest risk of zoonotic transmissi
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New Scientist - News
Fighting climate change could trigger a massive financial crashThe risks of global warming go far beyond the physical. If we don’t start preparing for the transition to a low-carbon economy we’re in for an incredibly bumpy ride
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New Scientist - News
Sun’s gravity could power interstellar video streamingSpace transmissions could slingshot around the sun for a signal boost, producing data rates fast enough to stream video from interstellar space
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The Atlantic
Trump's Grudges Are His Agenda The least convincing Republican defense of Donald Trump’s attack on Mika Brzezinski surely belongs to White House principal deputy press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders, who declared that Americans “knew what they were getting” when they elected him. The implication is that because Americans understood that Trump was a vulgar misogynist during the campaign, there’s nothing wrong with his vulgar
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EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Power to the peopleThe first rule of advocating for climate change-related legislation is: You do not talk about 'climate change.' The term has become so polarizing that its mere mention can cause reasonable people to draw seemingly immutable lines in the political sand.
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Ars Technica
In attempt to achieve YouTube stardom, woman accidentally kills her boyfriend Enlarge / Monalisa Perez (left), seen here the day before the shooting of her boyfriend, Pedro Ruiz III (right). (credit: YouTube ) A Minnesota woman has been charged with manslaughter after she shot and killed her boyfriend as part of the pair’s attempt to become YouTube celebrities. According to court documents, Monalisa Perez called 911 on June 26 at around 6:30pm local time to say that she ha
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Japanese children learn to write through rhythmHow do we learn to write? A Japanese study looked at the development of writing skills in Japanese first-grade students, and revealed aspects of handwriting development that have been largely neglected in research carried out in Latin alphabet communities.
6h
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Mistaken identity of East Asian vine species resolved after 100 yearsNew light has been shed on a misclassified vine species in the Ryukyu Islands of East Asia. This plant was first discovered in 1917 in Taiwan, when it was provisionally identified as Kadsura japonica. The plant was recently spotted again after 100 years, and further investigation proved that it was in fact a different species: Kadsura matsudae.
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Ars Technica
Trump to sign executive order creating a national space council Enlarge / Vice President Mike Pence visited airmen and women at Peterson Air Force Base, Schriever AFB, and Cheyenne Mountain Air Force Station, Colorado, last week. (credit: U.S. Air Force/Christopher DeWitt) Later today, the White House is expected to announce that President Trump has signed an executive order to reinstate the National Space Council. This should finally kick off the much-antici
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Popular Science
Stop eating your damn placentas Health There’s literally no reason to consume your own organs. Childbirth is scary and you'll probably poop in front of people, but that doesn't mean you should use alternative medicine to make yourself feel better.
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New on MIT Technology Review
Before They Hit the Road, Driverless Vehicles Will Take Over WarehousesWhere better to experiment with autonomous driving than in a fully controlled space with lots of human jobs that are ripe for automation?
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Live Science
Secret Square Discovered Beneath Neolithic Stone MonumentA new archaeological survey at Avebury, England, reveals that one of the largest prehistoric stone circles may have once been a smaller square.
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The Atlantic
Trump Tries to Revive an Obamacare Repeal Gambit He Once Vetoed Shortly after the November election, Republican leaders came up with a plan for Obamacare: They would repeal the law quickly upon President Trump taking office, and then delay its enactment so they’d have time to develop a replacement. The strategy became known as “repeal-and-delay,” and it was catching on with Republican lawmakers, particularly on the right, until it ran into a blockade led by t
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The Atlantic
How the World Can Prepare for the Next Pandemic If it feels like there have been more and more outbreaks of strange, viral diseases in recent years, it’s not just you. Like K-pop, Brexit, and the presidency of Donald Trump, the increased frequency of pandemics is one of the unforeseen results of globalization. That’s why the 2014 Ebola episode was so much more lethal—more than 11,000 deaths, versus an old high of 280—than the next largest know
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Wired
Every Question Donald Trump Asked on Twitter This Month, AnsweredWe're here to help.
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EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Method elucidates inner workings of neural networksA new technique helps elucidate the inner workings of neural networks trained on visual data.
6h
Live Science
Do Smokers' Lungs Heal After They Quit?After a person quits smoking, the lungs can heal to a certain extent.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Flipping the switch on controlling disease-carrying insectsAuthorities in Florida and Brazil recently released thousands of mosquitoes infected with a bacterium called Wolbachia in an effort to curb Zika outbreaks. Find out how Wolbachia neutralizes insects.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
3-D-printed implants can improve integration of amputee prosthetic devices with boneA new study evaluated two additive manufacturing methods for producing either fine or coarse textured titanium implants and compared the strength of bone integration, interlocking, and torque in rats given one or both types of the implants in the distal femurs.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Surprising insights into properties of butterfly wingsA collaboration between biologists and materials scientists is yielding new insights into the wings of the "skipper butterfly" in the Costa Rican rainforest. What they learn could lead to technological advancements in systems ranging from power-efficient computer displays to sensors to energy efficient buildings, windows and vehicles.
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Gizmodo
This Dance Video Is Seriously Freaking Me Out GIF Don’t waste your time trying to make sense of director Kouhei Nakama’s music video for Broke For Free’s Hella , because hyper-realistic action figures breaking apart and randomly exploding into hundreds of doppelgangers isn’t meant to be a understood. It’s eye candy for the sake of eye candy, with a sick beat tossed in for good measure. As for a making-of? This video is entirely realized thro
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Picture overload hinders children's word learning from storybooksWhile publishers look to produce ever more colourful and exciting texts to entice buyers, University of Sussex psychologists have shown that having more than one illustration per page results in poorer word learning among pre-schoolers.
6h
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Hubble eyes a powerful galaxy with a password nameNot all galaxies have the luxury of possessing a simple moniker or quirky nickname. This impressive galaxy imaged by the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope is one of the unlucky ones, and goes by a name that looks more like a password for a computer: 2XMM J143450.5+033843.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Ancient Swiss reptile shows its bizarre scale armor for the first timeGrisons, 241 million years ago -- Instead of amidst high mountains, a small reptile suns itself on an island beach in a warm shallow sea, where many fish and marine reptiles frolic. This is the story told by an excellently preserved new discovery of the reptile Eusaurosphargis dalsassoi.
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Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Exciting new material uses solar energy to remove human-made dye pollutants from waterA novel composite material shows promise as a catalyst for the degradation of environmentally-harmful synthetic dye pollutants, which are released at a rate of nearly 300,000 tons a year into the world's water.
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Gizmodo
Today's Best Deals: Harmony Hub, Ecobee3, Camping Hammocks, and More A great deal on the Ecobee3 smart thermostat , a Harmony remote with the all-powerful Harmony Hub , and camping hammocks lead off Friday’s best deals from around the web. Bookmark Kinja Deals and follow us on Twitter to never miss a deal. Top Tech Deals Three Amazon Echo Dots , $130 with code DOT3PACK Amazon’s Alexa is basically the operating system of the home , but to fully appreciate it, you n
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Quanta Magazine
Strange Noise in Gravitational-Wave Data Sparks Debate In February 2016, the leaders of the Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory (LIGO) announced that they had successfully detected gravitational waves , subtle ripples in the fabric of space-time that had been stirred up by the collision of two black holes. The team held a press conference in Washington to announce the landmark findings. They also released their data . Now a team of in
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Scientific American Content: Global
An Atlas for the End of the WorldA newly published reference chronicles the archipelago of protected areas into which the world’s genetic biodiversity is now huddled -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
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The Scientist RSS
Preclinical Cancer Studies Not as Reproducible as ThoughtResearchers overestimate the reliability of findings from animal studies that are part of the Reproducibility Project: Cancer Biology.
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Science : NPR
Meet The Indiana Jones Of Ancient Ales And Extreme Beverages Patrick McGovern searches for and studies the residues of fermented drinks that can be thousands of years old — and then re-creates them. His new book explores these brews and their cultural value. (Image credit: Courtesy of Alison Dunlap)
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Wired
Binge-Watching This Long Weekend? Don't Try It With These ShowsFour-day weekend! Netflix time! Just because something is streaming online, though, doesn't mean it's suitable for a marathon.
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Ars Technica
50 million US homes have only one 25Mbps Internet provider or none at all Enlarge (credit: Getty Images | Steven Puetzer) More than 10.6 million US households have no access to wired Internet service with download speeds of at least 25Mbps, and an additional 46.1 million households live in areas with just one provider offering those speeds, a new analysis has found. That adds up to more than 56 million households lacking any high-speed broadband choice over wired conne
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The Atlantic
28,600 Lives Per Year A professional acquaintance was complaining to me last week about her indolent husband. Apparently he lives mostly on their couch, and his hobbies are eating and drinking. He eats decently when she cooks, but otherwise it’s Doritos and Mountain-Dew-type bedlam. There’s nothing he can do about all that, he says. This is how he was born to be. I wondered why she was telling me this. Her point was t
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The Atlantic
Has the Death of American Manufacturing Been Exaggerated? Manufacturing’s share of U.S. employment has been on a steady decline since the end of World War II. In May, the figure touched 8.48 percent, the lowest level since the Labor Department first began keeping records in 1940. The decline has been linked to the growth in income inequality, the weakening of the American middle class, and the rise of populist politics. But as the country appears to ret
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The Atlantic
Charitable Giving Is Only a Small Part of What Foundations Do With Their Money Updated on June 30 at 2:41 p.m. ET Foundations make up a big part— about a sixth —of all the charitable giving that happens in the U.S. But some would argue that their biggest impact comes not from the money they give away, but from the far larger pile of assets they hold. Most of the attention foundations receive is for the grants they make. U.S. law requires most foundations to pay out at least
6h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Self-powered system makes smart windows smarterResearchers developed a new type of smart window: a self-powered version that promises to be inexpensive and easy to apply to existing windows, with potential to save heating and cooling costs. The window powers itself with a transparent solar cell that harvests near-ultraviolet light.
6h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
New clues found to common respiratory virusScientists have solved the structure of a protein that helps a common respiratory virus evade the immune system. The team, led by researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis, have identified critical parts of the protein that could be targeted with drugs or vaccines, opening up the possibility of preventing or treating an infection that sickens thousands of babies and elde
6h
Scientific American Content: Global
NASA Seeks Nuclear Power for Mars After a half-century hiatus, the agency is reviving its reactor development with a test later this summer -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
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Gizmodo
I'm Glad Microsoft Cancelled This Surface Mini Look at that chunky monkey above. You might be inclined to think that’s a photoshopped iPad Mini in a really thick case. But you are wrong. The photo above is supposedly a picture of Microsoft’s Surface Mini—a Windows tablet that Microsoft reportedly axed just days before its expected announcement in 2014. Windows Central editor Zac Bowden told us he managed to score some face time with a prototy
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Futurity.org
Climate change will hit these U.S. economies hardest Unmitigated climate change will make the United States poorer and more unequal, predict researchers. The poorest third of counties could sustain economic damages costing as much as 20 percent of their income if warming proceeds unabated. States in the South and lower Midwest, which tend to be poor and hot already, will lose the most, with economic opportunity traveling northward and westward. Col
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New on MIT Technology Review
Machine Creativity Beats Some Modern ArtIf machines can outperform humans at playing games and driving cars, can they also produce better art? A new kind of Turing test aims to find out.
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NYT > Science
A College Town Gets Ready for Its Moment Under No SunOne of the best places to view August’s solar eclipse, Carbondale, home to Southern Illinois University, will host scientists and eclipse groupies.
7h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Hubble eyes a powerful galaxy with a password nameNot all galaxies have the luxury of possessing a simple moniker or quirky nickname. This impressive galaxy imaged by the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope is one of the unlucky ones, and goes by a name that looks more like a password for a computer: 2XMM J143450.5+033843.
7h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Picture overload hinders children's word learning from storybooksWhile publishers look to produce ever more colourful and exciting texts to entice buyers, University of Sussex psychologists have shown that having more than one illustration per page results in poorer word learning among pre-schoolers.
7h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Altering gut bacteria pathways may stimulate fat tissue to prevent obesityCleveland Clinic researchers have uncovered a biological link between gut bacteria metabolism and obesity. The team showed that blocking a specific intestinal microbial pathway can prevent obesity and insulin resistance, as well as cause fat tissue to become more metabolically active. The study was recently published in Cell Reports. The research team, led by J. Mark Brown, Ph.D., of Cleveland Cli
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Viden
VIDEO: Sådan arbejder roerens musklerDet er ikke armene, men de stærke ryg- og mavemuskler, der giver roeren kraft til de seje træk med pagajen.
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Popular Science
Anker is crowdfunding its Zolo Liberty+ smart wireless earbuds Gadgets Improved sound, battery life, and comfort. New Anker Zolo Liberty+ wireless, smart earbuds now on Kickstarter. Read on.
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Ingeniøren
Let’s party! DTU-workshop holder festivalen i gang med hjemmebyggede pulserende lamperHjemmelavede LED-lamper skal lyse teltpladsen på Roskilde Festival op, så dansen kan fortsætte, og det bliver lettere at finde forsvundne ejendele.
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Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Team accelerates rendering with AIModern films and TV shows are filled with spectacular, computer-generated sequences which are computed by rendering systems that simulate the flow of light in a 3D scene. However, computing many light rays is an immensely labor-intensive and time-consuming process. The alternative is to render the images using only a few light rays, but this shortcut results in inaccuracies that show up as objecti

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