- Astronomy - May 23 New satellites with ANU laser technology launched into space
- Medicine - May 22 Closing coal, oil power plants leads to healthier babies
- Medicine - May 22 Higher rate of unplanned hospital admissions
- Medicine - May 22 Air pollution in England could cost as much as £5.3 billion by 2035
- Physics - May 22 Tunable diamond string may hold key to quantum memory
- Life Sciences - May 22 Versatile nanospheres
- Astronomy - May 22 ANU invites citizen scientists to search for exploding stars
- Literature - May 21 University experts line up for Hay Festival
- Astronomy - May 21 Hidden secrets
- Chemistry - May 21 Artificial cells-in- cells triggered by light act as mini chemical reactors
- Astronomy - May 21 Stargazing world record attempt at the University of Sydney
- History - May 18 Seventeenth Century Scottish soldiers reburied in Durham
- Medicine - May 18 HIV researchers create Chelsea garden to raise awareness of disease stigma
- Careers - May 18 African conference confirms growing strength of plant disease research network
- Physics - May 18 Pickin’ up good quantum vibrations
- Physics - May 18 A day as a young scientist
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Stanford experts agree that the world needs to be less reliant on fossil fuels for energy. Getting there will remake the world's largest economic sector - energy - into one that is more sustainable, secure and affordable for everyone.
It can be distressing to witness the pain of family, friends or even strangers going through a hard time.
CRUK has given a multidisciplinary team £290,000 to develop tests for early diagnosis of prostate cancer.
During embryonic development genetic cascades control gene activity and cell differentiation.
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This can tell us about changes in sea level and it can give us a complete map of the melting of ice in Greenland or Antarctica, but it can also tell us how the ground water changes in the Murray Darling Basin from one month to the next.
Shuttering coaland oil-fired power plants lowers the rate of preterm births in neighboring communities and improves fertility, according to two new University of California, Berkeley, studies.
Children who live with an adult with a mental health condition or alcohol dependency are significantly more likely to have an unplanned hospital admission, especially for injury and maltreatment, suggests a study by the National Centre for Population Health & Wellbeing Research (NCPHWR).
A new tool developed by researchers at Imperial has calculated the health and social care costs of air pollution for the first time.
A quantum internet promises completely secure communication. But using quantum bits or qubits to carry information requires a radically new piece of hardware - a quantum memory.
Research news How to install new capabilities in cells without interfering with their metabolic processes' A team from the Technical University of Munich (TUM) and the Helmholtz Zentrum München have a
Supernovae are explosions as bright as 100 million billion billion billion lightning bolts, and so we can use them as markers to measure how the Universe is growing and what's causing its expansion to accelerate.
There has been another marked decline in the number of Australians migrating between cities and regions, while movement within capitals is on the rise.
The value of learning languages in Brexit Britain comes under the spotlight as part of Cardiff University's Cardiff Series at this year's Hay Festival.
ESA Space in Images Stellar nurseries are cloudy and dusty places that shine brightly in infrared light.
Artificial cells that release materials when exposed to light have been embedded in a durable membrane, allowing chemical reactions to be controlled. These structures could be used to control the synthesis of drugs in the body on demand, as well as function as microreactors that can simplify the production of valuable chemicals.
Astronomy lovers are banding together in an attempt to break a Guinness World Record for the most people stargazing at one time.
The remains of Seventeenth Century Scottish soldiers, discovered during construction work at the University's Palace Green Library in 2013, have been reburied in Durham City.
Scientists and designers have teamed up with young people living with HIV to create a garden at this year's RHS Chelsea Flower Show. The garden aims to highlight the successes and challenges still faced by young people living with HIV. We are searching for new ways to try and cure HIV. Dr Sarah Fidler Imperial College London The theme of the garden is HIV: stigma and cure.
A plant science conference in Uganda which drew together dozens of world-class researchers from across Sub-Saharan Africa and the UK this month has confirmed the growing strength of a network whose collaborations promise to deliver solutions to devastating crop diseases in the years ahead.
A new technique that can generate quantum behaviour in a millimetre-sized drum has been developed by researchers from The University of Queensland and the Imperial College London. UQ's Dr Martin Ringbauer of the ARC Centre of Excellence for Engineered Quantum Systems said the new method for beating the tiny drum would help the march towards new quantum technologies.
Physics isn't everyone's favourite subject. At the iLab of the Paul Scherrer Institute PSI, students experience the material in a different way: with experiments instead of memorising formulas.
Migraine is a severe neurologic disease that profoundly impacts millions of patients in the United States Aimovig is the first and only FDA-approved treatment to block the calcitonin gene-related p
MIT engineers have designed a robotic glider that can skim along the water's surface, riding the wind like an albatross while also surfing the waves like a sailboat. In regions of high wind, the robot is designed to stay aloft, much like its avian counterpart. Where there are calmer winds, the robot can dip a keel into the water to ride like a highly efficient sailboat instead.
Three peregrine falcon chicks - two males and one female - were banded by experts yesterday high up on UC Berkeley's Campanile, where they hatched last month.
Wanted: your urine is needed to help University of Queensland researchers make a splash in science by flushing out the relationship between nitrate in the diet and disease.
Assoc. Prof. Elisabeth Moyer and UChicago students worked on launching a plane above a monsoon to better understand its structure and role in the global climate.
Researchers at the University of Bristol have revealed new details on how the animal disease Nagana is spread by tsetse flies in Africa. When animals are bitten by bloodsucking tsetse flies, they don't just get a painful bite, as the flies may be carrying a cargo of deadly microbes, trypanosomes. These microbes are squirted into the skin of the animal as the fly feeds and invade the bloodstream, causing the severe and sometimes fatal disease Nagana or African Animal Trypanosomiasis.
Growing levels of resistance to antifungal treatments could lead to increased disease outbreaks and affect food security around the world. An international team, led by researchers from Imperial College London and the University of Exeter, warns that improvements are needed in how existing drugs are used, as well as an increased focus on the discovery of new treatments, in order to avoid a “global collapse” in our ability to control and fight fungal infections.
Artificial intelligence offers both promise and peril as it revolutionizes the workplace, the economy and personal lives, says James Timbie of the Hoover Institution who studies artificial intelligence and other technologies.
Results from the Kisqali MONALEESA clinical trial program, the largest industrysponsored Phase III registration program researching a CDK4/6 inhibitor in HR+/HER2- advanced breast cancer, will be pre
EPFL scientists have identified two enzymes that protect chromosomes from oxidative damage and shortening.
Last summer a breach of integrity in scientific research was reported to the Paul Scherrer Institute PSI. PSI appointed a committee to look into the allegations. The investigative committee concluded that the rules of good scientific practice, as implemented in PSI guidelines, were violated. The management of the Paul Scherrer Institute takes this incident very seriously.
Moderate to high intensity exercise does not slow cognitive (mental) impairment in older people with dementia, finds a trial led by a University of Warwick researcher.
On 7 May 1572, the heavens opened over Zurich - after years of extreme weather conditions and crop failures - and a bolt of lightning struck the Grossmünster church, the epicenter of the Zurich Reformation movement.
University of Warwick expertise contributes to study For women with HER2 positive early-stage breast cancer taking Herceptin for six months could be as effective as 12 months in preventing relapse and death, and can reduce side effects, finds new research. The PERSEPHONE trial , a £2.6 million study which incorporated University of Warwick expertise, recruited more than 4,000 women and compared a six month course of treatment of Herceptin with the current standard of 12 months for women with HER2-positive early-stage breast cancer.
Engineers at the University of Nottingham Malaysia have developed new technology to help the global palm oil processing industry reduce CO2 emissions and create renewable energy from its waste.
Follow-up phase III data showed Roche's Alecensa helped people with ALK-positive metastatic non-small cell lung cancer live a median of almost three years without their disease worsening or death Inv
In early May 2018, Philippe Mauguin, President of INRA, visited South America to strengthen the Institute's long-standing scientific commitments and develop new opportunities.
Phase III IMpower150 study showed Roche's Tecentriq and Avastin plus carboplatin and paclitaxel helped people with a specific type of metastatic lung cancer live significantly longer compared to Avas
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