Ingeniøren
Ulovlig datahåndtering hos Statens Serum Institut: Holder ikke øje med databehandlereStatens Serum Institut (SSI) overfører danske sundhedsdata til databehandlere, men fører ingen kontrol med, at der faktisk bliver passet på dataen - og det er i strid med Persondataloven, som kræver, at der føres tilsyn. Det viser en aktindsigt hos SSI. Version2 bad om en liste over instituttets tilsyn med databehandlere, som en læser har sendt til redaktionen. Der står sort på hvidt, at: »Staten
4h
Dagens Medicin
Regionspolitikere mangler respekt for de ansatteKære regionsrådspolitikere, Pas nu på, hvordan I offentligt omtaler de ansatte i sundhedsvæsenet. Der er 40.000 medarbejdere, som hver dag nærmest går gennem ild og vand for at gøre det så godt som muligt for patienterne, og der er i den grad ved at være en opgivende stemning og en stigende mistillid til ledelsen af regionen. Ikke overraskende handler det om konsekvenser af indførelsen af Sundhed
2h
Viden
Røntgenteknologi møder Tycho Brahe: Afslører giftigt bogomslagBiiip. En ubrydelig hyletone skærer igennem lokalet, mens laserstrålen bevæger sig forsigtigt henover den gamle bog. - Det er vigtigt at være meget præcis, forklarer Kaare Lund Rasmussen, inden han med en hurtig bevægelse løfter det lille plastikdæksel, og med sin venstre pegefinger tænder for røntgenstrålen. Samtidig har han øjnene fokuseret på den bærbare computer, der står foran ham, og med et
2h

LATEST

Scientific American Content: Global
Salmon Spawning May Move MountainsSalmon Spawning May Move Mountains The fish’s reproduction erodes riverbeds over millennia, research suggests Spawning pink salmon ( Oncorhynchus gorbuscha ), Prince William Sound, Alaska. Credit: Ashley Morgan Advertisement Fish sex might not seem very consequential, but countless couplings over the course of millennia can leave a mark on the landscape. In a recent study, researchers modeled how
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Ingeniøren
Rigspolitiet opgiver forsinket web-portal til millionerRigspolitiet har efter to et halvt års arbejde valgt at opgive et it-system, som skulle have gjort det muligt at anmelde it-kriminalitet online. Det skriver DR på baggrund af en aktindsigt, som radioprogrammet Orientering på P1 har fået. Systemet, der også skulle håndtere våbentilladelser, skulle have været i drift i slutningen af 2016. Og allerede på det tidspunkt, havde projektet kostet fire mi
46min
Ingeniøren
Memristorer kan skabe hurtiglærende neurale netværkForskere fra Michigans universitet i USA har udviklet et nyt slags neuralt netværk på basis af memristorer, et specielt og kontroversielt elektronisk komponent. Memristorer er en speciel slags modstand, som kan udføre logik og gemme data. Det adskiller komponenttypen fra konventionelle computersystemer, hvor logik og hukommelse er separeret. Det er først for nylig, at det er lykkedes at skabe mem
53min
Ingeniøren
Spørg Scientariet: Hvorfor bliver maden ikke brun i mikrobølgeovnen?Vores læser Thomas Lind Knudsen spørger: Vi ved alle at, når vi laver mad i en bageovn, bliver maden brun udenpå – og også, hvis den får for længe. Men, hvis nu vi laver i en mikrobølgeovn, bliver maden varmet op indefra og ud. Men hvorfor bliver maden ikke mørkere indeni, hvis den får for længe? Ole G. Mouritsen , fysik­professor på Syddansk Universitet og leder af Smag for Livet, svarer: Brunin
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Ingeniøren
Techtopia #33: Farvel til 2017, goddag til 2018Techtopias vært, Henrik Føhns, har inviteret sin kollega, chefkonsulent Rolf Ask Clausen i studiet. Han er teknologisk talsmand for Ingeniørforeningen, IDA, og sammen analyserer de fire af årets hotte emner fra teknologiens verden. Foto: MI Grafik Abonnér på Techtopia Klik her for at abonnere på podcasten. Du kan også søge på ‘Techtopia’ i din foretrukne podcast-app. Der er flere apps at vælge im
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Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Scientists call for action to tackle an invasive tree speciesForest canopy- Jamaica- the darker trees (left) are the invasive 'mock orange'. Credit: J Healey, Bangor University An invasive Australian tree is now posing a serious threat to a global diversity 'hotspot' according to new collaborative research between Landcare Research in New Zealand, the Universities of Cambridge (UK) Denver (US) and Bangor University (UK). This species , Pittosporum undulatu
2h
Ingeniøren
Ny sensor gør det lettere at overvåge patienters hjerterytmeNår en person oplever uregelmæssigheder i hjerterytmen, kan det ikke altid opfanges ved en EKG på hospitalet. Derfor får patienten udleveret et apparat til langtidsovervågning i hjemmet – og det kræver ofte flere besøg hos læger og hospital, hvilket er besværligt for især ældre og svage patienter. Denne proces vil blive betydeligt lettere med en ny sensor ved navn C3 Holter Monitor , som er udvik
2h
Ingeniøren
Ny lov ændrer hverdagen for danske jobsøgere og HREU’s kommende lovændring for persondata påvirker også jobsøgere og HR-afdelinger. Det kan eksempelvis være slut med uopfordrede ansøgninger, og folk på jobjagt får ret til blive slettet fuldstændig fra virksomheders rekrutteringssystemer. Det stiller store krav til virksomheder og headhuntere.
2h
NYT > Science
To Sate China’s Appetite, African Donkeys Are Stolen and SkinnedEjiao was once prescribed primarily to supplement lost blood and balance yin and yang, but today it is sought for a range of ills, from delaying aging and increasing libido to treating side effects of chemotherapy and preventing infertility, miscarriage and menstrual irregularity in women. While ejiao has been around for centuries, its modern popularity began to grow around 2010, when companies s
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Science-Based Medicine
Rigor Mortis: What’s Wrong with Medical Science and How to Fix ItI just finished reading Richard Harris’ excellent book, Rigor Mortis: How Sloppy Science Creates Worthless Cures, Crushes Hope, and Wastes Billions . From the title, I was expecting an angry, biased polemic attacking science and scientists. I was very pleasantly surprised. He doesn’t condemn science. He points out problems with the way science is carried out, mostly problems that scientists are a
3h
Ingeniøren
AI-pionér vil gøre kunstig intelligens mainstream på fabriksgulvetEndnu en Silicon Valley-baseret AI-iværksættervirksomhed har set dagens lys med løftet om at levere det næste teknologiske gennembrud for kunstig intelligens. Og hvad så, kunne man spørge? Men stifteren af Landing.AI er ikke hvem som helst. Han hedder Andrew Ng, er forhenværende Stanford-forsker, medstifter af Googles deep learning-projekt Google Brain og indtil tidligere i år AI-frontmand i Kina
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Science | The Guardian
Limit children to two sugary snacks a day, parents toldChildren’s snacking habits are setting them up for obesity and poor health, Public Health England has warned, calling on parents to take a tougher line on sweets and cakes and fizzy drinks between meals. Children in England are eating on average at least three unhealthy high-calorie sugary snacks and drinks every day, says PHE, and about a third of children eat four or more. It is urging parents
5h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Call for action to tackle threat to a global biodiversity hotspotIMAGE: Fruit of the mock orange tree, containing the seeds that are widely dispersed by native bird species. view more Credit: J Healey, Bangor University Scientists call for action to tackle the threat of invasive tree species to a global biodiversity hotspot An invasive Australian tree is now posing a serious threat to a global diversity 'hotspot' according to new collaborativ
6h
The Scientist RSS
Ten-Minute SabbaticalTake a break from the bench to puzzle and peruse.
6h
The Scientist RSS
Annina Schmid Dissects Nerve DisordersA background in physiotherapy helps the Oxford-based researcher mix basic science with clinical work to better understand pain stemming from nerve compression.
6h
The Scientist RSS
Swearing Off PainAuthor Emma Byrne runs down the benefits of cursing, among them an enhanced ability to withstand pain.
6h
The Scientist RSS
Prospecting for PainkillersCone snail venom researcher Mandë Holford discusses the therapeutic potential of toxins found in animals.
6h
The Scientist RSS
Painful RealitiesDave Thomas, a researcher at the National Institute on Drug Abuse, talks about the harsh truths and frustrating complexity of pain and analgesia.
6h
Ingeniøren
Eksperter splittede om bioethanol: Blindgyde eller nødvendighed?Svarer investeringer i andengenerations bioethanol til at smide pengesedler i en gylletank? Teknologien er i hvert fald en blindgyde lød budskabet fra en professor fra Aalborg Universitet, Brian Vad Mathiesen, som i forbindelse med regeringens mulige støtte til et projekt i Måbjerg (Maabjerg Energy Center, MEC) angreb andengenerations bioethanol. Men professor i biomasse og bioenergi fra Københav
7h
The Scientist RSS
Sex Differences in Opioid Analgesia: A Complicated PictureResearchers are beginning to tease apart the mechanisms underlying differences in how males and females respond to powerful painkillers.
7h
Ingeniøren
Fire farlige ting, du aldrig må sige til en kollegaNår du vil forsøge at flytte din karriere fremad, handler det om at levere solide resultater, der henter ros hos ledelsen og hyldest hos kollegerne. Men dine præstationer er ikke det eneste, som afgør dit fremskridt. Nye jobtilbud hver uge. Tjek de nyeste opslag på Jobfinder. Hvordan du opfører dig har eksempelvis stor indflydelse på dine muligheder for forfremmelse. Her betyder det særligt meget
7h
NYT > Science
Ukraine’s Lofty Ambitions, Fallen to EarthUkraine’s Lofty Ambitions, Fallen to Earth Signs of the country’s space-age glory are everywhere, and Ukrainians are determined to hold onto their scientific traditions. Credit Misha Friedman Ukraine was once a vital part of the Soviet space program, home to many research institutes and rocket factories. Now, wracked by war and shaken by political upheaval, the nation struggles to hold on to its
9h
Big Think
How Memory Research Can Help You Learn a New LanguageTell me if this sounds familiar: you just turned off the light, your head is on the pillow, your eyes are closed, and yet, instead of drifting off to dreamland, you find yourself thinking about something that happened earlier in the day. Surprisingly, this process of reactivating your memories occurs even when you aren’t aware of it, and not only is it normal, it might actually improve your memor
10h
NYT > Science
Calestous Juma, 64, Dies; Sought Innovation in African AgricultureHe also became the first director of the United Nations Convention on Biological Diversity and the founder of the African Center for Technology Studies in Nairobi, a pioneering group that married government policy with science and technology to spur sustainable development and foster distinctly African perspectives on science. Professor Juma died on Dec. 15 at his home in Cambridge, Mass. He was
11h
Discovery (uploads) on YouTube
Gilbert Gottfried In Your Cash Cab: Helpful Or Not?Cash Cab | Sundays 10p Comedian Gilbert Gottfried proves to be a valuable asset to his team, especially when discussing certain imaginary birds. Full Episodes Streaming FREE: https://discovery.com/tv-shows/cash-cab/ Subscribe to Discovery: http://bit.ly/SubscribeDiscovery Join us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Discovery Follow on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Discovery From: Discovery
12h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Risk-based lung cancer screening may save more lives than current USPSTF guidelines1. Risk-based lung cancer screening may save more lives than current USPSTF guidelines Abstract: http://annals. org/ aim/ article/ doi/ 10. 7326/ M17-2067 URLs go live when the embargo lifts Lung cancer screening based on individual risk has the potential to save more lives than current recommendations by the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF). The findings are published in Annals of In
13h
NYT > Science
Fighting Climate Change, One Laundry Load at a TimeNext, they found a way to mass produce the enzyme. Novozymes implanted the newly developed product’s DNA into a batch of microbial hosts used to cultivate large volumes of enzymes quickly and at low cost. The enzymes were then “brewed” in large, closely monitored tanks before being sold. The result: a crucial ingredient in detergents like Tide Cold Water. “This is biotechnology on a very large sc
14h
Popular Science
The latest crop of electric bikes is ready to propel you across any terrainGadgets Save some sweat equity with these pedal-assisted electric bikes. Save some sweat equity with these pedal-assisted electric bikes. The best options for cruising, the trail, and commuting.
14h
Big Think
10 New Year's Resolutions You Can Steal from PhilosophersFinding New Year’s resolutions isn’t always easy. To help you out, we’ve gotten ideas from some of the greatest thinkers of all time. 1. Go for a walk every day. “Above all, do not lose your desire to walk. Everyday, I walk myself into a state of well-being & walk away from every illness. I have walked myself into my best thoughts, and I know of no thought so burdensome that one cannot walk away
14h
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Single metalens focuses all colors of the rainbow in one pointMetalenses -- flat surfaces that use nanostructures to focus light -- promise to revolutionize optics by replacing the bulky, curved lenses currently used in optical devices with a simple, flat surface. But, these metalenses have remained limited in the spectrum of light they can focus well. Now a team of researchers has developed the first single lens that can focus the entire visible spectrum of
14h
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Diabetes drug 'significantly reverses memory loss' in mice with Alzheimer'sA drug developed for diabetes could be used to treat Alzheimer's after scientists found it 'significantly reversed memory loss' in mice through a triple method of action. This is the first time that a triple receptor drug has been used which acts in multiple ways to protect the brain from degeneration. It combines three growth factors. Problems with growth factor signalling have been shown to be i
15h
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Supermassive black holes control star formation in large galaxiesYoung galaxies blaze with bright new stars forming at a rapid rate, but star formation eventually shuts down as a galaxy evolves. A new study shows that the mass of the black hole in the center of the galaxy determines how soon this 'quenching' of star formation occurs.
15h
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Speed breeding technique sows seeds of new green revolutionA new technology, speed breeding, allows plants to be grown more rapidly. The technology produced wheat, from seed-to-seed in 8 weeks.
15h
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Keeping egg cells fresh with epigeneticsKeeping egg cells in stasis during childhood is a key part of female fertility. New research sheds light on the role of epigenetics in placing egg cells into stasis through childhood. A team has discovered a distinctive pattern of epigenetic marks that are needed for egg cell stasis. If egg cells don't go into stasis they can't become mature eggs and they will never have the chance to form new lif
15h
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
Curbing climate changeHumans may be the dominant cause of global temperature rise, but they may also be a crucial factor in helping to reduce it, according to a new study that for the first time builds a novel model to measure the effects of behavior on climate.
15h
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily
New guidelines on clinical trial design for patients with brain metastasesNew guidelines describe how to most appropriately address cancer patients with CNS involvement within clinical trials of anti-cancer drugs.
15h
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
2018 starts with record cold in parts of the MidwestSteam rises from Lake Superior as the ship St. Clair comes to harbor during some of the coldest temps of the year, Sunday, Dec. 31, 2017, at Canal Park in Duluth, Minn. The St. Clair is a self-unloader built in 1976 at Sturgeon Bay, Wis., and is 770 feet long and has 26 hatches that open into 5 cargo holds, providing a load capacity of 45,000 tons. (David Joles/Star Tribune via AP) Bone-chilling
15h
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Boaters and anglers needed to help remap waterways altered by Hurricane IrmaWhen Hurricane Irma rolled across the Florida Keys last summer, it wasn't just the motels and marinas, stilt houses and shell shacks strung along the island chain that were slammed. Underwater, the storm pushed around massive amounts of sand, uncovering ancient reefs and burying some closer to its path. Some channels were filled, others reconfigured. Buoys that marked navigation or provided moori
16h
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Q&A: How is the growth of bitcoin affecting the environment?Credit: CC0 Public Domain The growth of bitcoin is fueling speculation and debate about the environmental impact of the collective energy needed to power the virtual currency in the era of climate change. Some questions and answers about the issue: ___ WHAT IS BITCOIN? Bitcoin is the most popular virtual currency in the world, and it has grown in value this year. It was created in 2009 as a new w
16h
The Atlantic
Photos of the New Year: Ringing in 2018 Around the WorldLast night, as the stroke of midnight rolled across the world's time zones, people gathered in private and took to the streets to celebrate the arrival of the New Year, 2018. Fireworks erupted from Yogyakarta to Nairobi, and revelers gathered in Sydney, Dubai, Rio de Janeiro, New York, and thousands of other places, raising a glass, trying to keep warm, making resolutions, and wishing each other
17h
Science | The Guardian
'Is Ian cured? Maybe': the astonishing cancer treatment of Australia's chief scientist“O ne of my kids said to me it was the first time in their life they saw me scared,” says Ian Chubb, recalling a time he found himself almost unable to breathe after walking for just a few dozen metres. Perhaps more than any other living Australian, Chubb has dedicated his life to championing science. But now the neuroscientist, the former chief scientist, the tertiary education guru and the dedi
17h
Science | The Guardian
Did you solve it? Do your nut with the squirrel puzzleIn my puzzle blog earlier today , I set a logic puzzle about squirrels and an arithemetic puzzle about today’s date: 1. The Squirrel King has buried the Golden Acorn beneath one of the squares in this 6x6 grid. Three squirrels - Black, Grey and Red - are each standing on a square in the grid, as illustrated. (note: for the purposes of today, squirrels can speak, hear, read, count and are perfect
18h
NYT > Science
Matter: Fiber Is Good for You. Now Scientists May Know Why.Matter Fiber Is Good for You. Now Scientists May Know Why. Credit Miguel Montaner Image Jan. 1, 2018 A diet of fiber-rich foods, such as fruits and vegetables, reduces the risk of developing diabetes , heart disease and arthritis . Indeed, the evidence for fiber’s benefits extends beyond any particular ailment: People who eat more of it simply have lower odds of dying . That’s why experts are alw
18h
Scientific American Content: Global
Do You Know Your ABCs?Earlier this month, New Scientist reported that the journal Publications of the Research Institute for Mathematical Sciences may soon accept Shinichi Mochizuki’s articles claiming to solve the abc conjecture. Mochizuki first announced the proof of this conjecture in number theory five years ago . Since then, mathematicians have been befuddled. Some number theorists have read the proof and say it'
18h
Big Think
10 Things You Can Do Right Now to Make Your Brain SharperWhat can you do to make your brain work better, especially as you age? Science has a lot to say on this topic. Here’s a list of some things you can do right now, after you finish reading this article (in itself a brain exercise): 1. Stop multi-tasking - it’s actually impossible for your brain to fully multitask, as show a number of studies, according to neuroscientist Daniel Levitin. If you d
19h
Popular Science
How to trick your brain into keeping a New Year’s resolutionBreaking New Year’s resolutions is so time-honored a tradition that companies can actually stake their business model on it. Gyms like Planet Fitness depend on thousands joining up at the beginning of the year, only to fail on the follow-through. They sign up about 6,500 people per location despite the fact that each one can only accommodate about 300, relying on the low cost of membership to con
19h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Single metalens focuses all colors of the rainbow in one pointIMAGE: This flat metalens is the first single lens that can focus the entire visible spectrum of light -- including white light -- in the same spot and in high resolution.... view more Credit: Jared Sisler/Harvard SEAS Metalenses -- flat surfaces that use nanostructures to focus light -- promise to revolutionize optics by replacing the bulky, curved lenses currently used in optical devices wi
19h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Curbing climate changeKNOXVILLE -- Humans may be the dominant cause of global temperature rise, but they may also be a crucial factor in helping to reduce it, according to a new study that for the first time builds a novel model to measure the effects of behavior on climate. Drawing from both social psychology and climate science, the new model investigates how human behavioral changes evolve in response t
19h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Study predicts a significantly drier world at 2ºCOver a quarter of the world's land could become significantly drier if global warming reaches 2C - according to new research from an international team including the University of East Anglia. The change would cause an increased threat of drought and wildfires. But limiting global warming to under 1.5C would dramatically reduce the fraction of the Earth's surface that undergoes such changes.
19h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Keeping egg cells fresh with epigeneticsIMAGE: DNA inside cells shown in blue, epigenetic methylation in green and another epigenetic marker called acetylation shown in red. view more Credit: Courtney Hanna, Babraham Institute Keeping egg cells in stasis during childhood is a key part of female fertility. New research published today (1st January) in Nature Structural and Molecular Biology sheds some light on the role of epigen
19h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Supermassive black holes control star formation in large galaxiesYoung galaxies blaze with bright new stars forming at a rapid rate, but star formation eventually shuts down as a galaxy evolves. A new study, published January 1, 2018, in Nature , shows that the mass of the black hole in the center of the galaxy determines how soon this "quenching" of star formation occurs. Every massive galaxy has a central supermassive black hole, more than a million times
19h
EurekAlert! - Breaking News
Speed breeding technique sows seeds of new green revolutionIMAGE: Speed breeding means that it is now possible to grow as many as 6 generations of wheat every year -- a threefold increase on the techniques currently used by... view more Credit: John Innes Centre Speed breeding technique sows seeds of new green revolution Pioneering new technology is set to accelerate the global quest for crop improvement in a development which echoes the Green Re
19h
Scientific American Content: Global
2018 Dog PreviewI can't see the future, but I do have an inkling of what's to come, at least when it comes to dog behavior, cognition, and welfare science. Here's what I'm looking forward to in the new year. New techniques "Dog in a box" is not a Saturday Night Live sketch knockoff or an animal welfare concern. It's not even Dog in a Box. It's actually DogBox. Yes, DogBox is a safe, perfectly humane,
19h
Feed: All Latest
These Beautiful Ceramic Knives Will Keep Your Kitchen Looking SharpSuper-hard ceramic meets super-smart design in a lovely set of kitchen knives.
19h
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Pioneering new technology set to accelerate the global quest for crop improvementSpeed breeding means that it is now possible to grow as many as 6 generations of wheat every year -- a threefold increase on the techniques currently used by breeders and researchers. Credit: John Innes Centre Speed breeding technique sows seeds of new green revolution Pioneering new technology is set to accelerate the global quest for crop improvement in a development which echoes the Green Revo
19h
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Single metalens focuses all colors of the rainbow in one point; opens new possibilities in virtual, augmented realityThis flat metalens is the first single lens that can focus the entire visible spectrum of light -- including white light -- in the same spot and in high resolution. It uses arrays of titanium dioxide nanofins to equally focus wavelengths of light and eliminate chromatic aberration. Credit: Jared Sisler/Harvard SEAS Metalenses—flat surfaces that use nanostructures to focus light—promise to revolut
19h
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Supermassive black holes control star formation in large galaxiesThis artist's concept depicts a supermassive black hole at the center of a galaxy. The blue color here represents radiation pouring out from material very close to the black hole. The grayish structure surrounding the black hole, called a torus, is made up of gas and dust. Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech Young galaxies blaze with bright new stars forming at a rapid rate, but star formation eventually sh
19h
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Study predicts a significantly drier world at 2 CCredit: CC0 Public Domain Over a quarter of the world's land could become significantly drier if global warming reaches 2C - according to new research from an international team including the University of East Anglia. The change would cause an increased threat of drought and wildfires. But limiting global warming to under 1.5C would dramatically reduce the fraction of the Earth's surface that
19h
Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories
Curbing climate change: Study finds strong rationale for the human factorChanges in human behavior in response to climate change, such as installing solar panels or insulating homes, alter greenhouse gas emissions. A new study for the first time measures the effects of these "behaviorally adjusted emissions" on the climate. Credit: CC0 1.0 Universal Humans may be the dominant cause of global temperature rise, but they may also be a crucial factor in helping to reduce
19h
New Scientist - News
Our liver vacation: Is a dry January really worth it?Mine’s an orange juice: New Scientist staff forswore alcohol for a month and reduced their liver fat by 15 per cent Dave Stock for New Scientist “DRY January”, for many a welcome period of abstinence after the excesses of the holiday season, could be more than a rest for body and soul. New Scientist staff have generated the first evidence that giving up alcohol for a month might actually be g
20h
Popular Science
Which animal is the most powerful?In a battle royale for Most Powerful Animal , a red kangaroo might take the martial-arts belt, thanks to a bone-shattering kick that delivers 759 pounds of force. ­Evolution has nudged wild creatures to hone their blows, bites, and brute strength for ­survival. For ­humans to even measure up, we must methodically shape our bodies with ­specialized ­practice and diet. But what if you pit all of us

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