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On 20 April

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21 Feedburner Blogs Do Older Brains Make New Neurons or Not?
One of the most basic things our bodies do is make new cells. It's what allows tissues to grow and heal, and allows our bodies to continually rejuvenate themselves.When it comes to cellular replenishment, one of the places researchers are most interested in is the brain. The formation of new brain cells is of critical interest to researchers studying everything from brain injuries to aging to mental illnesses like depression.New Neurons Or No?But researchers might be experiencing a b
Thursday, 05 April 2018
22 Feedburner Blogs Don't Blame Me, Blame My Brain Implant
Mr. B loves Johnny Cash, except when he doesn't. Mr. X has watched his doctors morph into Italian chefs right before his eyes.The link between the two? Both Mr. B and Mr. X received deep brain stimulation (DBS), a procedure involving an implant that sends electric impulses to specific targets in the brain to alter neural activity. While brain implants aim to treat neural dysfunction, cases like these demonstrate that they may influence an individual's perception of the world and beh
Wednesday, 04 April 2018
23 Feedburner Blogs Double Dose Of Ichthyosaur Updates: Big Daddy and Octomom
Dinosaurs may hog the Mesozoic spotlight, but some of the neatest finds of recent note in paleontology come from under the sea: a very pregnant ichthyosaur and the partial remains of another that was a supersized specimen (think blue whale territory).A quick ichthyosaur refresher: these marine reptiles show up in the fossil record and explode in size and number during the Triassic, get smaller but are still plentiful in the Jurassic (201-145 million years ago) and then die out during t
Monday, 09 April 2018
24 Feedburner Blogs Dramatic satellite images reveal thick palls of dust choking Beijing and blowing across 2,000 miles of Asia
About a week ago, dust sweeping north from the Sahara blanketed parts of Eastern Europe, turning snow-covered ski slopes a strange shade of orange.Now, another far-ranging pall of dust ? exacerbated by nasty air pollution ? is in the news, this time in northeast Asia.Starting on March 26th, China's northern regions were hit with their fourth round of sandstorms this year, according to the Xinhua news agency. By the 28th, Beijing was choking on heavy dust mixed with air pollutants tha
Friday, 30 March 2018
25 Feedburner Blogs Drugs from Bugs: Bioprospecting Insects to Fight Superbugs
Somewhat like looking down the barrel of a gun, antibiotic resistance is a looming threat to modern medicine. The rise of MRSA, super drug-resistant gonorrhea and other ?nightmare? bacteria risk rendering our microscopic defenses useless. What to do when your last-last-last resort fails to kill these pathogens?Someday, perhaps sooner than later, we're going to need new antibiotics, not to mention medicines for cancer, depression, and other conditions that aren't readily treatable by curr
Friday, 13 April 2018
26 Feedburner Blogs Earth's climate went kind of schizo in March
Earth has been taking a very slight breather this year from the seemingly unrelenting record-setting global temperatures observed in the previous two years. And this past month was no exception.By NASA's accounting, March 2018 was the sixth warmest such month in records dating back to 1880. In an independent analysis, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration pegged March as fifth warmest. And for the first quarter of the year (January through March), NOAA shows the period as s
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27 Feedburner Blogs Eyebrows: A Hidden Force In Human Evolution?
From Spock to "The Rock," arched eyebrows can speak volumes. Now researchers suggest that communicative eyebrows may have proven key to the evolution of modern humans, a marked advance over the prominent brow ridges of early humans.Modern humans possess smooth foreheads with expressive eyebrows. In contrast, early humans had sloping foreheads with thick brow ridges."There have been many explanations over the years for why early humans had these huge bony ridges," said study co-author
Monday, 09 April 2018
28 FeedBurner Technology Fastest Delivery Drone Starts Lifesaving Flights
Delivery drones can be game changers if they go beyond merely offering convenience to becoming lifesaving technologies on a daily basis. That has already become reality in Rwanda, where a Silicon Valley startup called Zipline uses delivery drones to make timely drop-offs to hospitals and clinics across the country. Now Zipline has begun flying what it describes as the world's fastest commercial delivery drones in its expanding operations that could include the United States by the end of 201
Tuesday, 03 April 2018
29 Feedburner Blogs Features on Pluto's Moon Charon and Mercury Get Official Names
Naming objects and the features that cover them help astronomers to characterize, understand, and communicate about the subjects of their studies. The International Astronomical Union (IAU) has recently released official names for seven features on the planet Mercury, as well as 12 on the largest moon of Pluto, Charon.On April 6, the IAU Working Group for Planetary System Nomenclature released its approved names for seven faculae on Mercury. Faculae are bright surface features th
Friday, 13 April 2018
30 Feedburner Blogs Flashback Friday: Who was a real U.S. president, Alexander Hamilton or Chester Arthur? Most Americans get the answer wrong.
Americans aren't exactly known for our knowledge of history (or geography, for that matter). But we should at least know our own presidents, right? Enter these researchers, who used an online survey to measure how well people can distinguish real U.S. presidents from others with well-known or presidential-sounding names. They found that, while people were actually able to recognize 88% of U.S. presidents by name (the exceptions including lesser known presidents like Franklin Pierce and Chester A
Friday, 13 April 2018
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