science wire


Results 101 - 150 of 4107.

Chemistry - Physics - 23.01.2023
A Rainbow of Force-Activated Pigments
A Rainbow of Force-Activated Pigments
Stress isn't just the psychological pressure you feel in response to a looming deadline at work. It is also a description of the physical forces pushing, pulling, or twisting an object, structure, or material. Examples of stress include gravity dragging downward on a bridge, wind blowing against the side of a building, or even a waistband drawn taut by a big meal.

Computer Science - Health - 23.01.2023
Putting clear bounds on uncertainty
Computer scientists want to know the exact limits in our ability to clean up, and reconstruct, partly blurred images. Close In science and technology, there has been a long and steady drive toward improving the accuracy of measurements of all kinds, along with parallel efforts to enhance the resolution of images.

Economics / Business - Health - 23.01.2023
Anti-Chinese bias harms Asian American businesses, according to new U-M research
FACULTY Q&A An increase in anti-Chinese sentiment has led to consumer discrimination against Asian American-owned small businesses, according to new University of Michigan research.

Health - Computer Science - 23.01.2023
Using robotics to supercharge health care
Using robotics to supercharge health care
Vecna Technologies, founded by a pair of MIT alumni, has followed a long and winding path to help people in health care settings.

Health - Computer Science - 20.01.2023
AI model that can detect future lung cancer risk
Deep-learning model takes a personalized approach to assessing each patient's risk of lung cancer based on CT scans.

Health - 20.01.2023
Mark Timmerman appointed professor by special appointment of Periodontology
Mark Timmerman has been appointed Professor by special appointment of Periodontology at Radboud university medical center and Radboud University.

Health - Environment - 20.01.2023
Experts Call for Enhanced Cooperation Between Human, Animal and Environmental Health
The COVID-19 pandemic has exposed weaknesses in the world's global health security networks. A global -One Health- approach is crucial for preventing, monitoring and responding to future public health emergencies.

Economics / Business - 20.01.2023
UdeM says goodbye to single-use containers
UdeM says goodbye to single-use containers
UdeM's food purveyors are eliminating single-use food containers - paper as well plastic - starting Feb.

Health - Pharmacology - 20.01.2023
Hybrid immunity provides better protection from COVID-19 than prior infection or vaccination alone: Study
People who have recovered from COVID-19 and been vaccinated against the virus have the best and longest lasting protection against future infection, compared to people who have been only vaccinated or only previously infected, according to a new international study. The findings are published in  Lancet Infectious Diseases .

Social Sciences - 20.01.2023

Life Sciences - Mathematics - 20.01.2023

Innovation - Computer Science - 20.01.2023

Computer Science - Mathematics - 20.01.2023

Health - 20.01.2023
Unique MIT suit helps people better understand the aging experience
Students, researchers, and actors don AGNES for a taste of the friction, frustration, and fatigue that older adults often experience.

Earth Sciences - Environment - 19.01.2023

Social Sciences - Pedagogy - 19.01.2023
Enjoying learning together
Enjoying learning together
Gabriella Tisza defended her thesis on Thursday, January 19 at the Department of Industrial Design. -Very valuable- is how TU/e researcher Gabriella Tisza characterizes the great deal of -playful learning- already taking place in Dutch primary schools in the field of science and technology.

Environment - Economics / Business - 19.01.2023

Health - Computer Science - 19.01.2023
Multi-Stakeholder Ecosystem for the Co-creation and Evaluation of Medical Device Software
On the 19th-20th January 2023, the first meeting of the interdisciplinary consortium of the European research project REALM , takes place in Maastricht.

Psychology - Life Sciences - 19.01.2023
Reading the room
AI project to help autistic people interpret emotions better By Charlotte Danby Faculty of Engineering For most of us, social interactions are taxing, tedious or time well spent.

Environment - Computer Science - 19.01.2023
Environmental AI and machine learning
Environmental AI and machine learning
The Friedrich Schiller University Jena, the Max Planck Institute for Biochemistry and the German Aerospace Center have jointly established the ELLIS Unit Jena - an AI research hub to tackle global environmental challenges.

Environment - Materials Science - 19.01.2023

Health - Research Management - 19.01.2023

Health - 19.01.2023
Remission criteria for rheumatoid arthritis revised
Medicine & Science A research group led by Paul Studenic from the Department of Internal Medicine III at MedUni Vienna has revalidated the remission criteria for rheumatoid arthritis and adapted the definition according to Boolean.

Innovation - Astronomy / Space Science - 19.01.2023
Chatzinotas on the IRIS2 Satellite Constellation
The European Infrastructure for Resilience, Interconnectivity and Security by Satellite (IRIS 2 ) promises a powerful new space-based communication infrastructure for the EU.

Pharmacology - Health - 19.01.2023
New precision therapy for bile duct cancer extends patients' lives
New precision therapy for bile duct cancer extends patients’ lives
A new personalised cancer treatment can radically improve the outlook for some patients with bile duct cancer, finds an international multicentre trial involving researchers at UCL and University College London Hospitals NHS Trust (UCLH).

Environment - History / Archeology - 19.01.2023
Archaeologists shed light on the lives of Stone Age hunter-gatherers in Britain
A team of archaeologists from the Universities of Chester and Manchester has made discoveries which shed new light on the communities who inhabited Britain after the end of the last Ice Age. Excavations carried out by the team at a site in North Yorkshire have uncovered the exceptionally well-preserved remains of a small settlement inhabited by groups of hunter-gatherers around ten and a half thousand years ago.

Economics / Business - 19.01.2023
Public bank could address Chicago residents’ complaints about private bankers, lenders
New research from the University of Michigan points to the potential of public banking to better serve the financial needs of Chicago residents as the volume of complaints about private banking services has increased exponentially over the past decade.

Health - Psychology - 19.01.2023
Poor mental health doubled likelihood of experiencing financial hardship during pandemic
Poor mental health doubled likelihood of experiencing financial hardship during pandemic
Up to one in five adults with a history of poor mental health reported they were 'much worse off' financially a year into the COVID-19 pandemic, compared to one in ten of those who had never had psychological problems in adulthood, according to a new study by UCL researchers.

Health - Life Sciences - 19.01.2023
Evaluated the antioxidant and anti-inflammatory actions of gold and cerium nanoparticles in patients with type 2 diabetes
Evaluated the antioxidant and anti-inflammatory actions of gold and cerium nanoparticles in patients with type 2 diabetes
A study by the University of Valencia, the INCLIVA Health Research Institute, the Clinical Hospital of Valencia, Fisabio-Hospital Dr. Peset and the Polytechnic University of Valencia (UPV) sho

Environment - Health - 19.01.2023
What makes particulate matter so dangerous?
What makes particulate matter so dangerous?
Large amounts of particulate matter in the air are known to be harmful to human health. But many questions remain unanswered: Which components are particularly dangerous? At what concentrations? The "oxidative potential" of particulate matter could serve as a criterion for assessing risks in the future - and researchers have explored it for Switzerland.