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Newswise SciWire
Thursday, December 14, 2017

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Science News

14-Dec-2017


Bioluminescent Succinate Detection for Monitoring the Activity of Dioxygenases and JMJC Demethylases

A new (and freely available) original research article published ahead-of-print at SLAS Discovery Online describes a new methodology that enables the investigation of a large number of structurally conserved enzymes belonging to the Fe(II)/2-oxogluta...

– SLAS (Society for Laboratory Automation and Screening)

Embargo expired on 14-Dec-2017 at 09:00 ET


40 Years After First Ebola Outbreak, Survivors Show Signs They Can Stave Off New Infection

Survivors of the first known Ebola outbreak, which occurred in the Democratic Republic of the Congo in 1976, may be key to development of vaccines and therapeutic drugs to treat future outbreaks

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

Journal of Infectious Diseases

13-Dec-2017


Monkey Study Shows a Path to Monitoring Endangered Species

A Brazilian-American research group has just published an unusual study outlining data needs for monitoring the survival of monkeys called muriquis that live in patches of forest in Brazil.

– University of Wisconsin-Madison

PLOS ONE, Dec. 13, 2017

Embargo expired on 13-Dec-2017 at 14:00 ET


That Feeling in Your Bones

Rainy weather has long been blamed for achy joints and back pain. Past research has yielded mixed results. New analysis tracking visits to the doctor with daily rainfall found no relationship between the two.

– Harvard Medical School

1DP5OD017897; R01AG053350

Embargo expired on 13-Dec-2017 at 18:30 ET


Does Eclipse Equal Night in Plant Life?

As the August 21 eclipse approached, researchers prepared to understand plants' response to light and temperature. The varied results have left the researchers with interesting questions.

– American Society of Agronomy (ASA), Crop Science Society of America (CSSA), Soil Science Society of America (SSSA)


Sea-Level Rise Projections Made Hazy By Antarctic Instability

It may take until the 2060s to know how much the sea level will rise by the end of this century, according to a new Rutgers University–New Brunswick-led analysis. The study is the first to link global and local sea-level rise projections with simul...

– Rutgers University-New Brunswick

Earth's Future ; Rutgers Today


Synchrony of Waves

Researchers from the Mechanobiology Institute, Singapore at the National University of Singapore, report that endocytosis, which was previously thought to be a random process, actually occurs in a coordinated manner through collective dynamics. The w...

– National University of Singapore

Developmental Cell, Volume 43, Issue 4, p507–521.e4, 20 November 2017


Accelerating the Self-Assembly of Nanoscale Patterns for Next-Generation Materials

Scientists have come up with a way to massively speed up the ordering process for self-assembling materials. The resulting ultra-small, well-ordered patterns could be used in the fabrication of microelectronics, antireflective surfaces, magnetic data...

– Brookhaven National Laboratory

ACS Nano, Dec. 1 2017


Researchers Capture Oldest Ice Core Ever Drilled Outside the Polar Regions

The oldest ice core ever drilled outside the polar regions may contain ice that formed during the Stone Age—more than 600,000 years ago, long before modern humans appeared.

– Ohio State University

2017 AGU Fall Meeting

includes video


UF/IFAS-Developed Sorghum Cultivars Can Produce Thousands of Gallons of Ethanol

Sweet sorghum is not just for breakfast anymore. Although sorghum is a source for table syrup, scientists see a future in which we convert sorghum to biofuel, rather than relying on fossil fuel.

– University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences

Industrial Crops & Products


Bringing ‘Avatar’-Like Glowing Plants to the Real World

The 2009 film “Avatar” created a lush imaginary world, illuminated by magical, glowing plants. Now researchers are starting to bring this spellbinding vision to life to help reduce our dependence on artificial lighting. They report in ACS’ jour...

– American Chemical Society (ACS)

Nano Letters


Your Smartphone’s Next Trick? Fighting Cybercrime.

A University at Buffalo-led team of researchers has discovered how to identify smartphones by examining just one photo taken by the device. The advancement opens the possibility of using smartphones — instead of body parts — as a form of identifi...

– University at Buffalo

2018 Network and Distributed Systems Security Conference


Improving Cyber Security in Harsh Environments

Many people don’t worry about the security of their personal information until it’s too late. And protecting data is even more important for military personnel, whose lives could be in danger if some types of information were to get into the wron...

– American Chemical Society (ACS)

ACS Nano


Creating Surfaces That Repel Water and Control Its Flow (Video)

To prevent water and ice from making our shoes soggy, frosting our car windows and weighing down power lines with icicles, scientists have been exploring new coatings that can repel water. Now one team has developed a way to direct where the water go...

– American Chemical Society (ACS)

ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces

includes video


New Ultra-Thin Diamond Membrane Is a Radiobiologist’s Best Friend

Measuring dosage of radiation can be challenging, especially when working with low-energy protons, but researchers have now developed an ultra-thin diamond membrane that can measure the number of protons in a dose of radiation with almost perfect acc...

– American Institute of Physics (AIP)

Applied Physics Letters


Advance in Light Filtering Technology Has Implications for LCD Screens, Lasers and Beyond

Vector polarizers are a light filtering technology hidden behind the operation of many optical systems. They can be found, for instance, in sunglasses, LCD screens, microscopes, microprocessors, laser machining and more. Optical physicists published ...

– American Institute of Physics (AIP)

APL Photonics


Gecko Adhesion Technology Moves Closer To Industrial Uses

While human-made devices inspired by gecko feet have emerged in recent years, enabling their wearers to slowly scale a glass wall, the possible applications of gecko-adhesion technology go far beyond Spiderman-esque antics.

– Georgia Institute of Technology

Journal of the Royal Society Interface


Less Than Skin Deep: Humans Can Feel Molecular Differences Between Nearly Identical Surfaces

How sensitive is the human sense of touch? Sensitive enough to feel the difference between surfaces that differ by just a single layer of molecules, a team of researchers at the University of California San Diego has shown

– University of California San Diego

Materials Horizons, Dec-2017

includes video


What Keeps Stem Cells in Their Undifferentiated State?

A special cluster of proteins helps unwind DNA during cell division and plays a key role in keeping stem cells in their immature state. This UNC study also points to a better understanding of how cancer cells manage to sustain rapid cell division wit...

– University of North Carolina Health Care System

eLife


The Wet Road to Fast and Stable Batteries

An international team of scientists —– including several researchers from the U.S. Department of Energy’s (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory — – has discovered an anode battery material with superfast charging and stable operation over many ...

– Argonne National Laboratory

Nature Communications, Sep-2017

includes video


Light Perfects Interfaces

Shining light on a growing semiconductor modifies its interface with the surface and could improve the optical properties of each.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Scientific Reports 7, 8516 (2017). [DOI: 10.1038/s41598-017-07670-2]


Climate Scientists Study the Odds of a U.S. Megadrought

To help untangle fact from speculation, Cornell climate scientists and their colleagues have developed a “robust null hypothesis” to assess the odds of a megadrought – one that lasts more than 30 years – occurring in the western and southwest...

– Cornell University

Journal of Climate, Jan-2018


NMSU Professor Conducts Research on Golden Eagles Being Killed by Wind Turbines

A New Mexico State University professor in the College of Agricultural, Consumer and Environmental Sciences is conducting research on golden eagles being killed by wind turbines and other human-related factors.

– New Mexico State University (NMSU)


Researchers Developing, Testing Nanovaccine to Protect Against the Flu Virus

A team of researchers working across disciplines and universities is developing a flu nanovaccine that preliminary studies suggest could be more effective than today's seasonal shots. The NIH is supporting the research with a five-year, $2.8 million ...

– Iowa State University

NIH National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, R01AI127565


When Lightning Strikes

WVU physicists among collaborators granted $7 million to form U.S. Department of Energy center of excellence. the collaboration conducts up to five physics experiments per Z shot, considered a high standard in sharing runtime economically at expensiv...

– West Virginia University - Eberly College of Arts and Sciences


Stirring up a Quantum Spin Liquid with Disorder

New, unexpected paradigm discovered: Disorder may actually promote an exotic quantum state, with potential for ultrafast computing.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Physical Review Letters 118, 107206 (2017). [DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevLett.118.107206]

12-Dec-2017


Water Extraction in the Colorado River Places Native Species at Risk of Extinction

Agriculture and domestic activities consume much of the Colorado River water that once flowed to the Colorado Delta and Northern Gulf of California. The nature and extent of impact of this fresh-water loss on the ecology and fisheries of the Colorado...

– PeerJ

Embargo expired on 12-Dec-2017 at 07:00 ET


Faster, More Accurate Cancer Detection Using Nanoparticles, Rutgers-Led Study Finds

Using light-emitting nanoparticles, Rutgers University-New Brunswick scientists have invented a highly effective method to detect tiny tumors and track their spread, potentially leading to earlier cancer detection and more precise treatment. The tech...

– Rutgers University-New Brunswick

Nature Biomedical Engineering; Rutgers Today

Embargo expired on 12-Dec-2017 at 11:00 ET


Life’s Building Blocks Observed in Spacelike Environment

Where do the molecules required for life originate? It may be that small organic molecules first appeared on earth and were later combined into larger molecules, such as proteins and carbohydrates. But a second possibility is that they originated in ...

– American Institute of Physics (AIP)

Embargo expired on 12-Dec-2017 at 11:00 ET


Scientists Discover Path to Improving Game-Changing Battery Electrode

Researchers from Stanford University, two Department of Energy national labs and the battery manufacturer Samsung created a comprehensive picture of how the same chemical processes that give cathodes their high capacity are also linked to changes in ...

– SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory

Embargo expired on 12-Dec-2017 at 05:00 ET


Researchers Use Genomics to Determine Origins of Deadly White-Nose Syndrome

NAU researcher Jeff Foster led the team of international scientists who tried to definitively answer several questions—where did this fungus come from? And more importantly, can a resistance be evolved?

– Northern Arizona University

Embargo expired on 12-Dec-2017 at 08:00 ET


Beta of Neurodata Without Borders Software Now Available

Neuroscientists can now explore a beta version of the new Neurodata Without Borders: Neurophysiology (NWB:N 2.0) software and offer input to developers before it is fully released next year.

– Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

2017 Society for Neuroscience meeting, November 2017


Estrogen Discovery Could Shed New Light on Fertility Problems

Estrogen produced in the brain is necessary for ovulation in monkeys, according to researchers at the University of Wisconsin–Madison who have upended the traditional understanding of the hormonal cascade that leads to release of an egg from the ov...

– University of Wisconsin-Madison

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences December 11, 2017


Researchers Uncover Cell Changes Behind Therapy-Resistant Cancers, Call for New Clinical Approaches

A UCLA study in collaboration with the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) shows that skin cancer cells could be chemically changed from within to reflexively alter gene expression patterns and intracellular pathways, which allows the cells ...

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

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences


UCLA Study Finds Link Between Breast Cancer Treatments and Cellular Markers of Aging

A new study has found that women who had received chemotherapy and/or radiation to treat breast cancer were more likely to have high levels of DNA damage and reduced activity of an enzyme involved in chromosome healing, compared to women who underwe...

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

Nature


Columbia Engineers Create Artificial Graphene in a Nanofabricated Semiconductor Structure

Researchers at Columbia Engineering, experts at manipulating matter at the nanoscale, have made an important breakthrough in physics and materials science, recently reported in Nature Nanotechnology. Working with colleagues from Princeton and Purdue ...

– Columbia University School of Engineering and Applied Science

Nature Nanotechnology, Nov 27,2017


Perking Up and Crimping the ‘Bristles’ of Polyelectrolyte Brushes

A molecular-sized brush that looks like a shoe brush has properties with great potential for the materials industry and medicine, but polyelectrolyte brushes can be sensitive, and getting them to work right tricky. New research shows what can make th...

– Georgia Institute of Technology

Science Advances; 1562876; 1161475; AQ41


Nanotexturing Creates Bacteria-Killing Spikes on Stainless Steel Surfaces

By using an electrochemical etching process on a common stainless steel alloy, researchers have created a nanotextured surface that kills bacteria while not harming mammalian cells. If additional research supports early test results, the process migh...

– Georgia Institute of Technology

ACS Biomaterials Science & Engineering


Science of Consciousness Conference, Tucson 2018: Final Call for Abstracts - Due January 2, 2018

The Science of Consciousness ('TSC') is an interdisciplinary conference emphasizing broad and rigorous approaches to all aspects of the study and understanding of conscious awareness. Topical areas include neuroscience, philosophy, psychology, langua...

– Center for Consciousness Studies, University of Arizona, Department of Anesthesiology


Hubble's Celestial Snow Globe

It's beginning to look a lot like the holiday season in this Hubble Space Telescope image of a blizzard of stars, which resembles a swirling snowstorm in a snow globe. The stars are residents of the globular star cluster Messier 79 (also known as M79...

– Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI)

includes video


Computer Scientists Develop a Simple Tool to Tell if Websites Suffered a Data Breach

Computer scientists have built and successfully tested a tool designed to detect when websites are hacked by monitoring the activity of email accounts associated with them. The researchers were surprised to find that almost 1 percent of the websites ...

– University of California San Diego


Tracking Climate Changes – Neighborhood by Neighborhood

A scientist wants to know more about urban microclimates She’s launched a project to measure neighborhood-to-neighborhood differences in Baltimore, hoping to alert residents, guide city planners and ease some of the impact of climate change.

– Johns Hopkins University


New Occupancy Detection Device Designed to Save Home Energy Use

A Stony Brook University research team is developing a new type of PIR sensor that is equipped with an electronic shutter and other technologies that enable fast and accurate occupancy detection including individuals who are stationary.

– Stony Brook University


LLNL-developed Petawatt Laser Installed at ELI Beamlines

The L3-HAPLS advanced petawatt laser system was installed last week at the ELI Beamlines Research Center in Dolní Břežany, Czech Republic. L3-HAPLS – the world’s most advanced and highest average power, diode-pumped petawatt laser system -- wa...

– Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory


Data Tools Game-Changer for Mining and Exploration

Australian research scientists and industry are joining together to develop and commercialise new tools using cutting-edge digital technologies including machine learning that they say will be a game-changer for mining and exploration.

– University of Adelaide


Reducing the Traffic Jam in Batteries

LIVERMORE, Calif. – Research at Sandia National Laboratories has identified a major obstacle to advancing solid-state lithium-ion battery performance in small electronics: the flow of lithium ions across battery interfaces.Sandia’s three-year Lab...

Expert Available

– Sandia National Laboratories

Nano Letters

11-Dec-2017


Cold Suns, Warm Exoplanets and Methane Blankets

Three billion years ago, the sun shone weaker, but Earth stayed surprisingly warm. Carl Sagan thought a greenhouse effect must have been to thank. A model built on 359 chemical processes has finally arrived at scenarios with a reasonable chance of pr...

– Georgia Institute of Technology

Nature Geoscience; 25120006; NNA 15BB03A; FR-2015-65744

Embargo expired on 11-Dec-2017 at 11:00 ET


Hyperlens Crystal Capable of Viewing Living Cells in Unprecedented Detail

A fundamental advance in the quality of an optical material used to make hyperlenses makes it possible to see features on the surface of living cells in greater detail than ever before.

– Vanderbilt University

Nature Materials (11Dec2017)

Embargo expired on 11-Dec-2017 at 11:00 ET


A Diamond as the Steppingstone to New Materials, Using Plasma Physics Technology

Physicists want to create novel compounds that surpass diamonds in heat resistance and nearly rival them in hardness. In a paper in the journal Materials, they investigate how the addition of boron, while making a diamond film via plasma vapor deposi...

– University of Alabama at Birmingham

Materials; OIA-1655280; NNX15AJ18H


New Animal Model for Zika Developed at Texas Biomed Useful for Testing Vaccines and Treatments

An alternative animal model that mimics key features of the Zika virus infection, including its lingering presence in bodily fluids, has been developed at Texas Biomedical Research Institute in San Antonio.

– Texas Biomedical Research Institute

Scientific Reports


UCI Scientists Unveil New Satellite-Based Global Drought Severity Index

Just in time for the holidays, researchers at the University of California, Irvine and other institutions are rolling out a new satellite-based drought severity index for climate watchers worldwide.

– University of California, Irvine

Journal of Hydrometeorology


Updated Brain Cell Map Connects Various Brain Diseases to Specific Cell Types

Researchers have developed new single-cell sequencing methods that could be used to map the cell origins of various brain disorders, including Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, schizophrenia and bipolar disorder. By analyzing individual nuclei of cells f...

– University of California San Diego

Nature Biotechnology, Dec-2017; 1U01MH098977


Your Mood Depends on the Food You Eat, and What You Should Eat Changes as You Get Older

Diet and dietary practices differentially affect mental health in young adults versus older adults, according to new research from Binghamton University, State University of New York.

– Binghamton University, State University of New York

Nutritional Neuroscience, Dec-2017


Scientists Identify Promising New Approach forImmune System Defense Against Cancer

Researchers have identified a promising new strategy to fight infections and cancer. They uncovered a novel function for a protein known as “Runx3” that is key to the development of killer T cells—immune cells important for fighting infections ...

– University of California San Diego

Nature, Dec-2017


The Force Is Strong: Amputee Controls Individual Prosthetic Fingers

Luke Skywalker’s bionic hand is a step closer to reality for amputees in this galaxy. Researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology have created an ultrasonic sensor that allows amputees to control each of their prosthetic fingers individually...

– Georgia Institute of Technology

includes video


Researchers Save Baby Alpaca Through Device to Speed Bone Regeneration

Researchers at the Center for Integrative Nanotechnology Sciences at the University of Arkansas at Little Rock and at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, helped saved the life of an injured baby alpaca using the NuCress™ scaffold, a nanomateria...

– University of Arkansas at Little Rock

W81XWH-15-1-0666


Workshop Examines Urban Infrastructure Systems

A diverse group of engineers, urban planners, data scientists, policymakers, and others came to New York to discuss how to build resilience into urban interconnected critical infrastructure.

– New York Institute of Technology


Breakthrough Listen to Observe Interstellar Object ‘Oumuamua

Green Bank Telescope turns its sights on cigar-shaped object moving rapidly through solar system

– Green Bank Observatory

SciWire Announcements


Scientists at the Forefront of Understanding Exposure Risks and Leading Innovations in Toxicology Research Recognized with 2018 SOT Awards

Through its awards, SOT honors more than two dozen groundbreaking scientists, emerging leaders, postdoctoral researchers, and graduate students who are advancing the science of toxicology. The SOT Awards also recognize the contributions of educators ...

– Society of Toxicology


Society for Risk Analysis Announces Its New 2018 Council

During its Annual Meeting, the Society for Risk Analysis (SRA) announced the addition of five new Council members and the rise of Professor Terje Aven, Ph.D., University of Stavanger, Norway, as the new President of its 2018 Council. Aven succeeds Ma...

– Society for Risk Analysis (SRA)

Embargo expired on 13-Dec-2017 at 08:30 ET


Genetic Study Defies ‘One-size-fits-all’ Approach to Prescribing Opioids for Chronic Pain

Researchers are assessing clinical and genetic characteristics of a large patient cohort suffering from chronic musculoskeletal pain and receiving prescription opioids. With this information, the multidisciplinary team will derive a clinical and gene...

– Florida Atlantic University


A $1.8 Million NIH Grant to Help Tiny Gene Regulator Research at Kansas State University

A teeny, tiny worm and a $1.8 million National Institutes of Health grant may help a Kansas State University researcher understand how the smallest molecules can have big effects on gene expression. Using microscopic worms as a model system, Anna Zin...

– Kansas State University

1R35GM124828-01


Four Scientists Win the Los Alamos Medal

Los Alamos National Laboratory will award four former researchers with the Los Alamos Medal for their scientific contributions.

– Los Alamos National Laboratory


NAU Researchers Join DOE Project to Study the Soil Microbiome and Its Effect on Carbon Persistence

NAU Regents’ Professor Bruce Hungate, director of the Center for Ecosystem Science and Society (Ecoss), recently joined a new initiative lead by LLNL to study how the soil microbiome controls the mechanisms that regulate the stabilization of the or...

– Northern Arizona University


Applications Accepted for 2018 Astronomy in Chile Educator Ambassadors Program

Applications are now being accepted for the 2018 Astronomy in Chile Educator Ambassadors Program (ACEAP).

– Associated Universities, Inc.


Nine Honored by Society for Risk Analysis

Today, the Society for Risk Analysis (SRA) awarded six prestigious scholarly and service awards and named three new Fellows at its Annual Meeting in Arlington, Virginia. These awards recognize nine individuals for their outstanding contributions to t...

– Society for Risk Analysis (SRA)

Embargo expired on 12-Dec-2017 at 13:30 ET


One-Year Paid Fellowships in Regulatory Science Now Available

The PhRMA Foundation announced today that it will fund new one-year, post-doctoral fellowships for individuals interested in pursuing careers in Regulatory Science. The “Regulatory Science Fellowship within Industry” will provide a $70,000 stipen...

– PhRMA Foundation


NYU’s Mishra Named Fellow of National Academy of Inventors

New York University Professor Bhubaneswar “Bud” Mishra has been named a Fellow of the National Academy of Inventors, the organization announced today.

– New York University

Embargo expired on 12-Dec-2017 at 10:00 ET


WVU Physicists Among Collaborators Granted $7 Million to Form U.S. Department of Energy Center of Excellence

Scientists pause each afternoon at Kirtland Air Force Base in Sandia National Laboratories in Albuquerque, New Mexico, awaiting the daily lightning flash and unmistakable floor jolt that accompanies a Z shot

– West Virginia University


APS Launches New and Improved User Experience for Its Online Physiology Journals

To provide journal readers and authors with an upgraded user experience, the American Physiological Society (APS) is pleased to announce the transfer of its journals to a new online platform. The move transfers 13 APS physiology research journals to ...

– American Physiological Society (APS)


Want To Save Tigers? Better Have Your Numbers Straight

A new book co-edited by tiger biologist Dr. Ullas Karanth of (WCS) Wildlife Conservation Society and Dr. James Nichols, an Emeritus statistical ecologist from the United States Geological Survey (USGS), provides an authoritative text on monitoring ti...

– Wildlife Conservation Society


Stewart Prager Honored with FPA Distinguished Career Award

Announcement of Fusion Power Associates career award for Stewart Prager

– Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory


Jeffery Kelly Elected to National Academy of Inventors

Jeffery Kelly, Ph.D., co-chair of the Department of Molecular Medicine at The Scripps Research Institute (TSRI), has been named a fellow of the esteemed National Academy of Inventors (NAI), the organization announced today.

– Scripps Research Institute


Space Scientist, Geologist Farouk El-Baz to Receive 2018 Inamori Ethics Prize

For his life’s work, Farouk El-Baz will receive the 2018 Inamori Ethics Prize from the Inamori International Center for Ethics and Excellence at Case Western Reserve University during a ceremony and academic symposium Sept. 13-14.

– Case Western Reserve University


FAU and Max Planck Society Unveil First-of-its-kind Undergraduate Honors Program

A new partnership between FAU and MPFI will establish an undergraduate honors program in neuroscience that will be the first of its kind across the globe.

– Florida Atlantic University

SciWire Marketplace


SERIS Launches Fully Screen-Printed MonoPoly Silicon Solar Cell Technology for Mass Production

The Solar Energy Research Institute of Singapore (SERIS) at the National University of Singapore (NUS) has reached a new cell efficiency milestone in the development of its low-cost screen-printed bifacial monoPoly silicon solar cell technology, reco...

– National University of Singapore

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