- Life Sciences - Mar 23 Freezing frog cells for conservation
- Astronomy - Mar 22 Automated sea vehicles for monitoring the oceans
- Environment - Mar 22 Putting a monetary value on biodiversity
- Medicine - Mar 22 Attacking lymphoma at the source
- Life Sciences - Mar 22 A blind date in the deep sea: First- ever observations of a living anglerfish, a female with her tiny mate, coupled for life
- Computer Science - Mar 22 Robots working together to build a NEST
- Medicine - Mar 22 Shaking up newborn ambulance transportation for a brighter future
- Business - Mar 22 More people miss NHS appointments when the clocks go forward
- Computer Science - Mar 22 Robotic collaboration in timber construction
- Administration - Mar 22 Children from wealthier families much more likely to secure grammar school places
- Medicine - Mar 22 Yale, with partners, works toward new strategies to combat opioid addiction
- Computer Science - Mar 22 Los Alamos releases file index product to software community
- Medicine - Mar 22 North and South Cooperation to Combat Tuberculosis
- Physics - Mar 22 U.S. deterrence to play key role in upcoming North Korea talks, Stanford scholar says
- Medicine - Mar 22 3D printing moves into biomedical engineering
- Medicine - Mar 22 Too many back pain patients receiving the wrong care
How fast could a new flu epidemic spread? The results of the UK's largest citizen science project of its kind ever attempted, carried out by thousands of volunteers, predict that 43 million people in
In her upcoming thesis at Lund University in Sweden, biologist Elin Videvall shows that the composition of gut bacteria in birds has a major impact on whether their offspring will survive their first three months.
A new generation of brain scanner, that can be worn like a helmet allowing patients to move naturally whilst being scanned, has been developed by researchers at UCL and the University of Nottingham as a Wellcome-funded project.
With X-ray imaging at SLAC's synchrotron, scientists uncovered a 6th century translation of a book by the Greek-Roman doctor Galen.
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- Education/Continuing Education
- Environment/Sustainable Development
- Life Sciences
For the first time, Australian frog cells have been successfully frozen and re-grown in culture, offering hope of a new technique to safeguard endangered amphibians. Around the world and in Australia around 32 per cent of amphibians, including frogs, toads and salamanders, are classed as being under immediate threat from extinction.
Tasigna (nilotinib) approved for pediatric patients with newly diagnosed Ph+ CML-CP and children with Ph+ CML-CP resistant or intolerant to prior TKI therapy New indication approved under FDA Prior
A new company from ESA's UK business incubator has developed an autonomous boat that is propelled by the waves and carries ocean sensors powered by solar energy.
A photo of a rare shrew taken by a Lancaster University alumnus features on a new banknote, celebrating an African island's unique fauna.
The efficacy of target specific therapies in lymphoma is limited to subgroups of patients. EPFL scientists have identified a mechanism that confers resistance against a common therapy for lymphoma.
Down deep off the south slope of São Jorge Island in the Azores, west of Portugal in the North Atlantic Ocean, a fearsome-looking fish and her parasitically attached mate drift almost helplessly, salvaging precious energy in their dark, food-scarce environment.
Researchers from ETH Zurich are using a new method for digital timber construction in a real-world project for the first time.
Premature babies could benefit from a new safer transport incubator for transferring them between hospitals, as a result of pioneering NIHR-funded research by the University of Nottingham's bioengineers, clinicians and scientists.
The number of missed hospital outpatient appointments increases following the clock change in the spring. Patients are 5% more likely to miss an appointment in the week after the clocks go forward compared with the previous week. NHS figures show that there were 8 million missed appointments in 2016/17.
Researchers from ETH Zurich are using a new method for digital timber construction in a real project for the first time.
Research reveals the huge advantage rich families gain by using private tutors in the race for grammar school places. A new paper from the UCL Institute of Education shows that private tutoring means pupils from high-income families are much more likely to get into grammar schools than equally bright pupils from low-income families.
Doctors and community advocates have worked together to combat the epidemic of substance use disorder.
The Grand Unified File Index (GUFI) is designed using a new, heirarchical approach to storing file metadata, allowing rapid parallel searches across many internal databases.
More than 4,000 people worldwide die from tuberculosis every day. This means the disease tops the list of the most common causes of death that result from a single pathogen.
Military historian Victor Davis Hanson said the upcoming negotiations with North Korea reflect U.S. efforts to focus on deterrence and China's view that Pyongyang has created an increasingly unfavorable strategic balance in the region.
3D printing was a revelation. Now, it's a revolution, with biomedical 3D printing promising to create human tissue and body parts. Our researchers lead the field as they work to repair damaged heart tissue and replace bone. It's never good news when you're told you'll need a medical transplant or replacement - especially when this presents a whole range of new problems, such as rejection or insufficient access to suitable transplant material.
A new series in the Lancet, featuring University of Sydney authors, reveals a global epidemic of inappropriate tests and treatments for back pain, such as imaging, opioids and surgery.
Researchers are investigating whether a workforce of ‘parcel porters' could help to reduce the current demand for kerbside space by delivery vans Researchers from Lancaster University, together
Tuberculosis still kills 1.7 million people annually and the rate of resistance against current treatments continues to increase.
Excessive hand washing, out of a fear of contamination or germs, is one of the most common and best-known examples of obsessive-compulsive disorder, or OCD.
Q&A with Larry Crowder: New co-director of Stanford sustainable development initiative in Costa Rica discusses refocus on marine issues The natural and cultural beauty of Costa Rica's Osa and Golfito region has attracted the attention of tourists and developers in recent years.
The productive ocean off Washington state's Olympic Coast supports an abundant web of life including kelp forests, fish, shellfish, seabirds and marine mammals.
The IMF's reputation, expertise and mandate enabled it to define the crisis and encourage policy responses which challenged conventional economic wisdom at the time.
California relies on the Sierra Nevada snowpack for a significant portion of its water needs, yet scientists understand very little about how future changes in snowpack volume and timing will influence surface water and groundwater. Now researchers at the Department of Energy's Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) are developing an advanced hydrologic model to study how climate change might affect California watersheds.
By converting brain waves into sound, even non-specialists can detect "silent seizures" - epileptic seizures without the convulsions most of us expect.
Australian researchers will focus on the plight, rights and status of stateless people at the Peter McMullin Centre on Statelessness , which will be launched at Melbourne Law School on Monday 26 March 2018.
Researchers have warned a frenzied race to reach total land area conservation protection targets used by policymakers may in fact risk short-changing the underlying goal of conservation.
A team from the Research Institute of McGill University Health Centre (RI-MUHC) in Montreal has joined forces with researchers at Johns Hopkins to bring screening and early detection of ovarian and uterine cancers one step closer to clinical implementation. Researchers developed a test that provides a safe and minimally invasive method for earlier diagnosis of ovarian and endometrial cancers.
UCL is leading a multi-million pound European mission to study newly discovered planets after it was selected today as the next European Space Agency science mission.
With ESA's help, the latest atmosphere monitor on the International Space Station is delivering results on our planet's ozone, aerosol and nitrogen trioxide levels.
A recent study on microorganisms as a source of protein has been awarded as Top Feature Article of 2017 by the American Chemical Society.
Cardiff University scientists will be part of an international space mission, which the European Space Agency (ESA) has announced today, to investigate fundamental questions about how mysterious exoplanets form and evolve.
ESA Space in Images What does an astronaut in the few months before flying to the International Space Station? Answer: baseline data collection.
The nature of planets orbiting stars in other systems will be the focus for ESA's fourth medium-class science mission, to be launched in mid 2028.
Researchers from the Universities of Bristol and Southampton, in collaboration with Microsemi, have demonstrated reliable operation of microelectromechanical relays by coating the contacts with nanocrystalline layers of graphite, to enable ultra-low-power electronics for harsh environments.
Bad sleep habits in children begin earlier than many experts assume. That's the takeaway from a new study led by McGill University researchers. The findings suggest that official sleep guidelines for young school children should be revisited - and that parents ought to maintain firm bedtime rules throughout children's primary-school years.
The home of one of Europe's most powerful MRI scanners has also become the home of the world's first virtual artist in residence, as an autonomous computer artist takes its place amongst researchers at Cardiff University's Brain Research Imaging Centre (CUBRIC).
Our mean gender pay gap at UCL is 17.5% according to data published today, this has fallen from 19.5% in 2013 and is close to the UK average of 18%.
The traditional way of mapping Earth's geology and mineral resources is a costly and time-consuming undertaking.
A new Yale-led study finds that the cost of a follow-up MRI after a normal CT scan for unconscious patients with blunt neck injuries may outweigh the benefit.
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