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Rising Water Temperatures Endanger Health of Coastal Ecosystems, Study Finds

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Increasing water temperatures are responsible for the accumulation of a chemical called nitrite in marine environments throughout the world, a symptom of broader changes in normal ocean biochemical pathways that could ultimately disrupt ocean food...
20-Apr-2017 1:05 PM EDT Add to Favorites

Tired? Try Walking Up Stairs Instead of Caffeine

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Research from the University of Georgia shows that 10 minutes of walking up and down stairs was more likely to make participants feel energized than ingesting 50 milligrams of caffeine.
20-Apr-2017 8:05 AM EDT Add to Favorites

Study Defines Thunderstorm Asthma Epidemic Conditions

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Researchers are exploring new ways of predicting thunderstorm asthma outbreaks that may one day provide early warnings for health professionals, emergency management officials and residents in affected areas.
19-Apr-2017 10:05 AM EDT Add to Favorites

It’s Not Love, It’s Not Hate—It’s Just ‘Like’

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Professor researches how we use the word "like."
18-Apr-2017 8:05 AM EDT Add to Favorites

Eugene Odum: The Father of Modern Ecology

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A feature story on Eugene Odum, widely considered the father of modern ecology, who pioneered the study of ecosystems.
17-Apr-2017 4:05 PM EDT Add to Favorites

Migration From Sea-Level Rise Could Reshape Cities Inland

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In a paper published today in Nature Climate Change, researchers estimate that approximately 13.1 million people could be displaced by rising ocean waters, with Atlanta, Houston and Phoenix as top destinations for those forced to relocate.
17-Apr-2017 11:05 AM EDT Add to Favorites

New Model Maps Likelihood of Ebola Spillovers

Ecologists at the University of Georgia have developed a model that maps the likelihood of Ebola virus “spillovers”—when the virus jumps from its long-term host to humans or animals such as great apes—across Africa on a month-by-month basis.
10-Apr-2017 2:05 PM EDT Add to Favorites

In Negotiations, Two Jerks Are Better Than One

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Negotiations work best when both sides have matching personality traits—even if they’re both disagreeable—according to research from the University of Georgia Terry College of Business.
4-Apr-2017 12:05 PM EDT Add to Favorites

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