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Tuesday, June 4, 2019

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Medical News


Pre-existing Pressure Injuries Offer Clinical Clues

Baystate Medical Center study finds that pressure injuries present upon admission to the ICU can serve as a predictive clinical marker to quickly and objectively identify which new patients may require additional care and longer hospital stays, thus ...

– American Association of Critical-Care Nurses (AACN)

Critical Care Nurse, June 2019

Embargo expired on 04-Jun-2019 at 06:00 ET


Smartphone Relaxation App Helps Some Manage Migraine

Migraine sufferers who used a smartphone-based relaxation technique at least twice a week experienced on average four fewer headache days per month, a new study shows.

– NYU Langone Health

Nature Digital Medicine; K23AT009706-01 ; K23NS096107; UL1TR001445

Embargo expired on 04-Jun-2019 at 00:00 ET


Traditional chemotherapy still gold standard over new targeted therapy for HER2-positive breast cancers

Results of a phase 3 clinical trial by researchers at UCLA’s Jonsson Comprehensive Cancer Center found that women with HER2-positive breast cancer had significantly better response rates, but more severe side effects, when they were treated with tr...

– University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), Health Sciences

Journal of Clinical Oncology.

Embargo expired on 03-Jun-2019 at 10:45 ET


Stalk antibodies provide flu protection in humans

A universal flu vaccine that could prevent a potential influenza pandemic has been a holy grail for epidemiologists around the world ever since the first flu vaccines were developed in 1938.

– University of Michigan

Nature Medicine

Embargo expired on 03-Jun-2019 at 11:00 ET


New research addresses incidence of atrial fibrillation after aortic valve replacement

UAB investigators have outlined the incidence and implications of atrial fibrillation after transcatheter aortic valve implantation and surgical aortic valve replacement.

– University of Alabama at Birmingham

JAMA Internal Medicine

Embargo expired on 03-Jun-2019 at 11:00 ET


Experts Address National Shortage of Home Care Nurses for Children

Child health experts from Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children’s Hospital of Chicago offer recommendations to address the national shortage of nurses who provide care at home for children with serious chronic health conditions often caused by complicatio...

– Ann and Robert H. Lurie Children's Hospital of Chicago

Health Affairs, June-2019

Embargo expired on 03-Jun-2019 at 16:00 ET


Columbia Nursing Study Finds Link Between Healthcare Associated Infections and Nurse Understaffing

A unit-level nurse staffing study conducted by Columbia University School of Nursing found an association between nurse understaffing and healthcare associated infections (HAIs) in patients, demonstrating that understaffing increases the risk of HAIs...

– Columbia University Irving Medical Center

Journal of Nursing Administration


For Latinos with diabetes, new study looks at ways to improve medication adherence

A new study shows certain lifestyle changes and low-cost interventions may improve how Latino patients with diabetes manage their medication regimen

– University of Southern California (USC) Health Sciences

Journal of General Internal Medicine


Sticking to Sports Can Help Kids Adjust

By participating in organized physical activity from the age of 6, children will have less risk of emotional difficulties by the time they're 12, a new Canadian study finds.

– Universite de Montreal

Pediatric Research, May 2019; SSHRC grant


New device sheds light on mechanism, efficacy of arthritis treatment

The debate over how one of the most popular osteoarthritis treatments should be federally regulated could change, thanks to a Cornell University study and a new device that provides a better understanding of the science behind hyaluronic acid (HA) in...

– Cornell University

PLoS One, May-2019

includes video


Low Rate of Serious Upper-Spine Injuries in NCAA Football Players

Collegiate football players have low rates of serious or disabling injuries of the upper (cervical) spine, concludes an analysis of a National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) database, reported in the journal Spine. The journal is published i...

– Wolters Kluwer Health: Lippincott Williams and Wilkins

Spine


Mount Sinai Researchers Study Caregiving in Homes and a Health Care Workforce in Transition

Two studies examine spousal caregiving in last years of life and the adequacy of training and preparation for paid caregivers

– Mount Sinai Health System

Health Affairs; Health Affairs


National Survey Indicates Majority of Physician Misconduct Goes Unreported

The Federation of State Medical Boards (FSMB) has released the results of a survey commissioned to measure the prevalence of physician misconduct and public awareness of the work of state medical boards.

– Federation of State Medical Boards (FSMB)


POLO trial for advanced pancreatic cancer: a new standard of care

Treatment with the drug olaparib significantly reduced the risk of disease progression or death from metastatic pancreatic cancer, according to findings from the recently completed, international, phase-III POLO (Pancreas cancer OLaparib Ongoing) tri...

– University of Chicago Medical Center

New England Journal of Medicine


Combination of water scarcity and inflexible demand puts world’s river basins at risk

Irvine, Calif., June 3, 2019 – Nearly one-fifth of the world’s population lives in a stressed water basin where the next climate change-driven incident could threaten access to an essential resource for agriculture, industry and life itself, acco...

– University of California, Irvine

Nature Sustainability, Jun-2019


Immune cells determine how fast certain tumors grow

By examining brain tumors in mice, researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis discovered that immune cells that should be defending the body against disease sometimes can be enticed into providing aid and comfort to tumor ce...

– Washington University in St. Louis

Neuro-Oncology, May-2019; 1-R01-CA195692-01; 1-R35-NS07211-01; UL1-TR000448


Snapshot of chikungunya could lead to drugs, vaccines for viral arthritis

A team at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis has snapped high-resolution pictures of chikungunya virus latched onto a protein found on the surface of cells in the joints. The structures, published May 9 in the journal Cell, shows i...

– Washington University in St. Louis

Cell, May-2019; R01 AI114816; R01 AI123348; R01 AI095436; T32AI007172; HHSN272201700060C; P41GM103422


Drug-resistant tuberculosis reversed in lab

Tuberculosis is the most lethal infectious disease in the world. Researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis and Umea University in Sweden have found a compound that can prevent and even reverse antibiotic resistance in TB ba...

– Washington University in St. Louis

PNAS, May-2019; R33 AI111696; R01 AI134847; DGE-1745038; GM007067; U19AI110818


Newfound autoimmune syndrome causes muscle pain, weakness

A previously unknown autoimmune muscle disease involving sudden onset of debilitating muscle pain and weakness has been identified by researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis. The syndrome easily could be mistaken for othe...

– Washington University in St. Louis

Neurology, Apr-2019


Wearable motion detectors identify subtle motor deficits in children

Researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis found that wristwatch-like motion detectors can help identify in children signs of motor impairments that might otherwise be missed.

– Washington University in St. Louis

JAMA Network Open, Apr-2019; NS088590; TR000448; 1P30NS098577; 2016121703; 14-011


Lithium boosts muscle strength in mice with rare muscular dystrophy

Researchers at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis have shown that lithium improves muscle size and strength in mice with a rare form of muscular dystrophy. The findings, published April 18 in Neurology Genetics, could lead to a dru...

– Washington University in St. Louis

Neurology Genetics, Apr-2019; AG031867; AG042095; AR068797


UT Southwestern develops test to predict immunotherapy response in kidney cancer

A new test to illuminate kidney cancers may identify patients who are most likely to benefit from immunotherapy.

– UT Southwestern Medical Center

Journal for ImmunoTherapy of Cancer


New genetic weapons challenge sickle cell disease

Help for patients with sickle cell disease may soon come from gene editing to fix the mutation that causes the disease and boost the patient's own protective fetal hemoglobin.

– Rice University

Nucleic Acids Research


Trap-and-release accelerates study of swimming ciliated cells

J. Mark Meacham and Minji Kim in his lab studied cilia in an acoustic trap that allows them to analyze hundreds of cells in minutes.

– Washington University in St. Louis

Soft Matter, June 12, 2019; CMMI-1633971


For many, friends and family, not doctors, serve as a gateway to opioid misuse

In a common narrative of the path to opioid misuse, people become addicted to painkillers after a doctor prescribed them pills to treat an injury and then, later, switch to harder drugs, such as heroin. However, nonmedical opioid users were more lik...

– Penn State Institute for CyberScience

Journal of Addictive Studies


Immunotherapy drug found safe in treating cancer patients with HIV

The results of a study led by physicians at Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center showed that patients living with HIV and one of a variety of potentially deadly cancers could be safely treated with the immunotherapy drug pembrolizumab, also known b...

– Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center

JAMA Oncology / HHSN261200800001E, ZIA BC011700, ZIA BC010885, 1U01CA154967; ASCO Annual Meeting 2019


Choosing the Right Drug to Fight Cancer

Biochemists at Université de Montreal discover a new mechanism to better predict whether an anti-cancer therapy will work.

– Universite de Montreal

Cancer Research, May 17, 2019


What’s in a name? In the case of epilepsy, more than you might think.

Classifying seizures and types of epilepsy is something like creating another language - one that's used by physicians, patients and policymakers. How do these classifications change over time, and why is it sometimes difficult to reach consensus?

– International League Against Epilepsy


Immunotherapy Keeps 87-year-old Man on the Job

Five-year survival data for pembrolizumab patients with advanced non-small cell lung cancer were presented June 1 at the 2019 ASCO Annual Meeting, May 31-June 4, in Chicago. The study results showed a marked improvement over 5-year survival rates in ...

– Vanderbilt University Medical Center


PhRMA Foundation Support to Advance Health Care Value Assessment Highlighted In ISPOR Presentations

Advancement in the area of value assessment in health care took the spotlight in several discussions featured recently at the national conference of the 2019 International Society for Pharmacoeconomics and Outcomes Research (ISPOR) in New Orleans.

– PhRMA Foundation


Boise State Alumna Uses Degree to Improve Lives of Idahoans

As the health program manager of the Idaho Comprehensive Cancer Control Program, Cariou oversees statewide cancer prevention programs.

– Boise State University


ACI: Liquid Laundry Packet Safety Standard is Working

The American Cleaning Institute (ACI) responded to a new study – published in the journal Pediatrics – that examined calls to poison control centers related to accidental exposures to liquid laundry packets, saying that "the consensus safety stan...

– American Cleaning Institute


Penn Receives $12 Million Grant to Study Connection Between Radiation and Immunotherapies

From understanding the genetics of cancer cells to improving cellular therapies and incorporating new methods of radiation therapy, a $12 million grant will help researchers at the Abramson Cancer Center at the University of Pennsylvania pursue the n...

– Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania


Henry Ford Cancer Institute Earns Full 3-Year Accreditation from National Accreditation Program for Breast Centers

The Henry Ford Cancer Institute has earned a full three-year accreditation designation by the National Accreditation Program for Breast Centers (NAPBC), a program of the American College of Surgeons. Henry Ford Hospital, Henry Ford Macomb Hospital an...

– Henry Ford Health System


New Robotic Technology Enhances Spine Surgery

A new technology that increases the safety and precision of spinal fusion surgeries while reducing the time needed for the procedure now is available at Rush University Medical Center. Called the Mazor X Robotic Guidance Platform, the technology comb...

– Rush University Medical Center


AACI’s Champion for Cures Award to Recognize the Jon M. and Karen Huntsman Family

The Jon M. and Karen Huntsman family will receive the Association of American Cancer Institutes’ (AACI) 2019 Champion for Cures Award, in recognition of their significant leadership in supporting efforts to cure cancer and in inspiring others to do...

– Association of American Cancer Institutes (AACI)


New $2 million DOD Grant Funds Zika Vaccine Testing at Texas Biomed

As part of a program called the Congressionally Directed Medical Research Program, the DOD is awarding Texas Biomedical Research Institute $2 million over the next three years to study a promising experimental Zika vaccine.

– Texas Biomedical Research Institute

W81XWH1920020


Eric Zwisler named Chair of La Jolla Institute for Immunology’s Board of Directors

Eric Zwisler, former President and Chairman of Cardinal Health China, has been elected Chairman of the Board of Directors of La Jolla Institute for Immunology. He will assume his role effective May 31, 2019.

– La Jolla Institute for Immunology


Cedars-Sinai Awards Record Number of Advanced Degrees

The Cedars-Sinai Graduate School of Biomedical Sciences awarded a record number of advanced degrees at its 7th annual commencement, where a Nobel laureate urged the graduates to "tackle our greatest challenges" by sustaining their commitment to scien...

– Cedars-Sinai

Science News


Separation Anxiety No More: A Faster Technique to Purify Elements

Researchers at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory have developed a new chemical separation method that is vastly more efficient than conventional processes, opening the door to faster discovery of new elements, easier nuclear fuel reprocessing, an...

– Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

Nature Communications

Embargo expired on 04-Jun-2019 at 05:00 ET


Everything Will Connect to the Internet Someday, and This Biobattery Could Help Make That a Reality

In the future, small paper and plastic devices will be able to connect to the internet for a short duration, providing information on everything from healthcare to consumer products, before they are thrown away. Researchers at Binghamton University, ...

– Binghamton University, State University of New York

Journal of Power Sources, May-2019


Tolerance to Stress is a ‘Trade-off’ as Fruit Flies Age

With the help of the common fruit fly (D. melanogaster), which ages quickly because it only lives about 60 days, FAU neuroscientists provide insights into healthy aging by investigating the effects of a foraging gene on age and stress tolerance.

– Florida Atlantic University

Journal of Experimental Biology


Researchers Rely on SDSC's 'Comet' Supercomputer to Showcase Color-Changing Materials

According to a release issued in April by Georgia Institute of Technology (Georgia Tech), a serendipitous discovery by graduate student Dylan T. Christiansen has led to materials that quickly change color from completely clear to a range of vibrant h...

– University of California San Diego

TG-DMR160146; Journal of the American Chemical Society


Patagonia ice sheets thicker than previously thought, study finds

Irvine, Calif., June 3, 2019 – After conducting a comprehensive, seven-year survey of Patagonia, glaciologists from the University of California, Irvine and partner institutions in Argentina and Chile have concluded that the ice sheets in this vast...

– University of California, Irvine

Geophysical Research Letters, Jun-2019


Floating power plants

Huge floating solar islands on the ocean that produce enough energy to enable CO2-neutral global freight traffic - what sounds like "science fiction" researchers from ETH Zurich, the Paul Scherrer Institute (PSI), Empa, the Universities of Zurich and...

– Empa, Swiss Federal Laboratories for Materials Science and Technology

PNAS


A Pair of Fledgling Planets Directly Seen Growing Around a Young Star

Astronomers have directly imaged two exoplanets that are gravitationally carving out a wide gap within a planet-forming disk surrounding a young star. This is only the second multi-planet system to be photographed.

– Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI)

Nature Astronomy


UNH Researchers Find Slowdown in Earth’s Temps Stabilized Nature’s Calendar

Sometimes referred to as nature’s calendar, phenology looks at the seasonal life cycle of plants and animals and is one of the leading indicators of climate change. It’s the observance of natural occurrences like the first formation of buds and f...

– University of New Hampshire

Nature Communications, June 3, 2019


Mapping groundwater’s influence on the world’s oceans

Researchers at The Ohio State University have created high-resolution maps of points around the globe where groundwater meets the oceans—the first such analysis of its kind, giving important data points to communities and conservationists to help p...

– Ohio State University

Geophysical Research Letters


Heat, not drought, will drive lower crop yields, researchers say

Climate change-induced heat stress will play a larger role than drought stress in reducing the yields of several major U.S. crops later this century, according to Cornell University researchers who weighed in on a high-stakes debate between crop expe...

– Cornell University

Environmental Research Letters, May-2019


Researchers Find Seaweed Helps Trap Carbon Dioxide in Sediment

Florida State University researchers working with colleagues in the United Kingdom have found that these slimy macroalgae play an important role in permanently removing carbon dioxide from the atmosphere.

– Florida State University

Ecological Monographs


Researchers get most comprehensive view yet of lithium-ion battery electrode damage

A multi-institute team of researchers has developed the most comprehensive view yet of how repeated charging damages lithium-ion battery electrodes. Manufacturers could potentially use this information to design more reliable and longer-lasting batte...

– SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory

Yang Yang et al., Advanced Energy Materials, 29 May 2019 (10.1002/aenm.201900674); Rong Xu et al., Journal of the Mechanics and Physics of Solids, 11 May 2019 (10.1016/j.jmps.2019.05.003)...


In hot pursuit of dinosaurs: Tracking extinct species on ancient Earth via biogeography

One researcher at the University of Tokyo is in hot pursuit of dinosaurs, tracking extinct species around ancient Earth.

– University of Tokyo

Systematic Biology


Downpours of torrential rain more frequent with global warming

The frequency of downpours of heavy rain--which can lead to flash floods, devastation, and outbreaks of waterborne disease

– University of Saskatchewan

Water Resources Research


Evidence of multiple unmonitored coal ash spills found in N.C. lake

Coal ash solids found in sediments collected from Sutton Lake in 2015 and 2018 suggest the eastern North Carolina lake has been contaminated by multiple coal ash spills, most of them apparently unmonitored and unreported until now.

– Duke University

Science of the Total Environment


Oldest Evidence of Stone Tool Production Discovered in Ethiopia

A new archaeological site discovered by an international team of researchers working in Ethiopia shows the origin of stone tool production dates back more than 2.58 million years. Previously, the oldest evidence for systematic stone tool production a...

– George Washington University

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences


2D crystals conforming to 3D curves create strain for engineering quantum devices

A team led by scientists at Oak Ridge National Laboratory explored how atomically thin two-dimensional (2D) crystals can grow over 3D objects and how the curvature of those objects can stretch and strain the crystals.

– Oak Ridge National Laboratory

Science Advances

includes video


Diets of Latinos and blacks have greatest environmental impact per dollar spent

Despite spending less than white households on food overall, black and Latino households have more impact on the environment per dollar spent on food than white households, according to a new study published in Environmental Engineering Science. The ...

– University of Illinois at Chicago

Environmental Engineering Science


Cornell program educates onion farmers to fight pests, cut chemical sprays

Until recently, New York onion farmers had just two insecticide options for controlling onion thrips, a pervasive insect pest, and neither was good. One was short-lived, the other was dangerous to work with – and both were losing effectiveness. Ent...

– Cornell University

Pest Management Science, Feb-2019


To Pump or Not to Pump: New Tool Will Help Water Managers Make Smarter Decisions

The overpumping of groundwater in California has led to near environmental catastrophe in some areas – land is sinking, seawater is intruding, and groundwater storage capacity has shrunk. But researchers at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory bel...

– Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory


Researcher making textile dyeing more sustainable

Her method drastically reduces the water needed and toxic dye discharge

– University of Georgia


Cracker-sized satellites demonstrate new space tech

Demonstrating a new type of space technology, 105 of the world’s smallest free-flying satellites have orbited the Earth, sending short telemetry signals received by a ground station at Cornell.

– Cornell University


On the road to efficiency

Argonne researchers are transforming America's transportation and energy systems with machine learning, an iterative version of artificial intelligence.

– Argonne National Laboratory


Mechanism Design: The Essence of Modern Problem Solving

Sixty years ago, famous American economist Leonid Hurwicz did groundbreaking research about the economic mechanisms theory. Today, Darden expert is interested in designing mechanisms to solve big challenges like energy usage and traffic flows.

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business


Ancestral Puebloan Pottery-Making: It Wasn’t Just Women’s Work

New research from Dr. John Kantner, a University of North Florida professor specializing in anthropological archaeology, suggests that pottery making wasn’t a primarily female activity in ancient Puebloan society, as had long been assumed based on...

Expert Available

– University of North Florida

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences


NUS named top contributor for green building research

NUS has been named the top contributing institution in the world for research on green building projects (GBPs) in a bibliometric review published in prestigious journal Building & Environment, achieving global recognition for its extensive studies i...

– National University of Singapore


University of North Florida Researcher Awarded USDA Grant to Study Plant-Based Alternative Fuel Sources

As Americans burn through natural fuel sources, the United States government continues to seek alternative local fuel sources to lower our dependency on foreign oil and fossil fuels. Dr. Mike Aspinwall, an assistant professor of biology at the Univer...

– University of North Florida


UAH joins New Mexico State University in unmanned aircraft systems research

The University of Alabama in Huntsville (UAH) and New Mexico State University (NMSU) are collaborating in drone research.

– University of Alabama Huntsville


UNH Alumni Team Wins $4 Million Grand Prize with Pioneering Technology for Ocean Mapping

DURHAM, N.H.—A team of alumni from the University of New Hampshire has won the Shell Ocean Discovery XPRIZE, a global competition to advance deep-sea technologies for ocean floor exploration. The GEBCO-Nippon Foundation Alumni Team—alumni and ind...

– University of New Hampshire

includes video


Cornell to administer Grow-NY contest for food, ag startups

New York is a leader and an innovator in both agriculture and food production, and Cornell is partnering with the state to foster more growth in those spaces. New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced May 31 that entries are being accepted for Grow-NY, a ...

– Cornell University

Cornell


David Estrada Named New Associate Director for Center for Advanced Energy Studies

Assistant Professor David Estrada has been named the new associate director for the Center for Advanced Energy Studies (CAES).

– Boise State University


From there to here: 2019 InterPlanetary Festival connects frontiers of space to terrestrial challenges

Leading scientists and sci-fi authors convene in Santa Fe, NM to discuss how to sustain human civilization, on and beyond Earth. Select panel discussions will stream live from the June 14-16 festival.

– Santa Fe Institute

includes video

Lifestyle & Social Sciences


ISU students design proposals for new educational center in Iowa Judicial Building

As the Iowa Judicial Branch Building shifts from physical to digital files, Iowa State University students have designed proposals to turn the soon-to-be-vacant space into an experiential learning center for the public.

– Iowa State University


Economists to present model showing success of unconventional monetary policies to Fed officials

Notre Dame associate professors Cynthia Wu and Eric Sims will present the findings in their paper on assessing the agency’s tools for dealing with economic decline to Fed Chairman Jerome Powell and other high-level economists at a Fed conference in...

– University of Notre Dame


In the Weeds: A Taxing Values Conundrum

What’s an employee to do when her employer asks her to stray from her values? In this Case in Point, Mary Gentile, Steven Mintz and William F. Miller examine a complex situation in the tricky setting of taxes and the cannabis business.

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business


UVA Darden Data Science Fellows’ Research Cracking the Code on What Makes a Job Candidate Successful

A trio of UVA Ph.D. students — two from the University of Virginia Darden School of Business and one from the School of Engineering and Applied Science — who are using new data science tools to answer questions related to what makes a job intervi...

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business


UVA Darden Launches Summer Program Offering Admitted Students Early Preparation for MBA Recruiting Success

This June, recently admitted members of the University of Virginia Darden School of Business Class of 2021 gained access to an exciting new resource to prepare for their MBA internships and post-graduate careers. Through a new online, self-directed r...

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business


Babson Student Startups Are Ready To Advance in Summer Venture Program

Each summer, the top Babson College student startup teams spend ten weeks advancing their businesses in the Blank Center for Entrepreneurship’s Summer Venture Program (SVP). This year’s cohort has started its journey.

– Babson College


1971 Boise State Alumnus Named a Guggenheim Fellow

The John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation has named sculptor Jim Shrosbree a 2019 Guggenheim fellow. Shrosbee received his bachelor of fine arts from Boise State University in painting and drawing in 1971.

– Boise State University

Business News


Human Excellence in the Smart Machine Age: An Introduction

A tsunami of technology is about to change the way people live and work. In this introduction of the article collection Human Excellence in the Smart Machine Age, Professor Ed Hess explains what skills humans need to hone in order to meet the challen...

– University of Virginia Darden School of Business

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