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Virus, Virology, Building Materials, Construction, Nanomedicine, Nanotechnology, Edward H. Egelman, Peter M. Kasson, University Of Virginia, University of Virginia School of Medicine, UVA School of Medicine, Science, Microbiology, Biochemistry, Molecular Genetics, Yellowstone, Yellowstone National Park, Acid, Strange, David Prangishvili , Pasteur Institute, Molecular Physiology, Computer Modeling, Computer Model, Biological Physics, Physics, National Institutes of Health, NIH, bizarre, super strong, Strong, Durable, Building, Earthquake, Precision Medicine, Tumors, Tumor, Video, Nanotech

Indestructible Virus Yields Secret to Creating Incredibly Durable Materials

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It lives in boiling acid that dissolves flesh and bone. Now scientists have unlocked the secrets of the indestructible virus, potentially allowing them to harness its remarkable properties to create super-durable materials and better treat disease.

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Monsoon, Flood, Landslide, Indian Ocean

Researchers Receive $2.9 Million for 5-Year Monsoon Study

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Researchers at the University of Notre Dame are at the forefront of a five-year study to measure oceanic and atmospheric conditions and flow patterns of monsoons across the Indian Ocean, in particular Bay of Bengal, to help improve predictive models.

Medicine

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quantitative biology, digital assays, assay design, data partitioning, nanotechnology, cancer, medicine, Drug Discovery And Development

Micro- and Nanotechnologies for Quantitative Biology and Medicine

Ten new reviews and original research reports that illustrate how the progression of research assays from qualitative outputs toward increasingly sensitive quantitative outputs is transforming life sciences and biomedical research and diagnostics by improving the ability of researchers and clinicians to detect and quantify increasingly complex assays.

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Peer Review, scholarly journals

Bringing a 'Trust but Verify' Model to Journal Peer Review

In a commentary published July 20 in the journal Science, lead author Carole Lee of the University of Washington and co-author identify incentives to encourage journals to "open the black box of peer review" for the sake of improving transparency, reproducibility, and trust in published research.

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essential oil, essential oils, Pharmaceutical, Pharmaceuticals, Pharmaceutical Science, pharm, pharms, titgemeyer, even titgemeyer, Nagaraja, TG Nagaraja, t.g. nagaraja, KSU, kstate, K-State, kansas staet university, Kansas State University, Kansas State

Essential Oils Can Assist with Livestock Digestion, Study Finds

Kansas State University researchers have found that essential oils can play a role in livestock health.

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shark week, Sharks

Get Ready for Shark Week

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With Shark Week returning to Discovery Channel this Sunday, Texas A&M University shark expert Dr. David Wells can help viewers get familiar with the famous underwater predator from tip to tail.

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physical sciences, Computing, Neutron Science, Materials Science, Environmental Science, energy science, Gioscience, global security, ORNL, Deputy Director for Science and Technology

Buchanan Named Deputy for Science and Technology at Oak Ridge National Laboratory

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Michelle Buchanan, an accomplished scientific leader and researcher, has been appointed Deputy for Science and Technology at the Department of Energy’s Oak Ridge National Laboratory by new Lab Director Thomas Zacharia.

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Particle Physics, neutrino detector, Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment, U.S. Department Of Energy, Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory

Neutrino Project to Fuel Particle Physics Research

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Over the next decade, 800,000 tons of rock will be excavated from the former Homestake Mine in Lead, South Dakota, to accommodate a particle detector filled with 70,000 tons of liquid argon cooled to -300 degrees Fahrenheit to study neutrinos beamed from Fermilab in Illinois. It’s called the Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment.

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Pangolins at ‘Huge Risk’ as Study Reveals Dramatic Increases in Hunting Across Central Africa

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Hunting of pangolins, the world’s most illegally traded mammal, increased by a staggering 150 percent in Central African forests from 1970s up to 2014, according to a new study by the University of Sussex, WCS (Wildlife Conservation Society), and other groups.

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Nanomagnets, skyrmion, Information Storage, topological, electron pulses, Alexander F. Schäffer, Hermann A. Durr, Jamal Berakdar, Martin-Luther-Universität Halle-Wittenberg, SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory, Applied Physics Letters

Pulses of Electrons Manipulate Nanomagnets and Store Information

Skyrmions are a kind of nanomagnet, comprised of a spin-correlated ensemble of electrons acting as a topological magnet on certain microscopic surfaces. The precise properties, like spin orientation, of such nanomagnets can store information. But how might you go about moving or manipulating these nanomagnets at will to store the data you want? New research demonstrates such read/write ability using bursts of electrons, encoding topological energy structures robustly enough for potential data storage applications. The researchers report their work this week in Applied Physics Letters.







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