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Thursday, December 19, 2019

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LLNL researchers mimic blood-brain barrier on chip-based device

With a recent publication in the journal Annals of Biomedical Engineering (ABME), a team of LLNL researchers are one step closer to recapitulating the brain’s response to both biochemical and mechanical cues in a chip-based platform.

– Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

Annals of Biomedical Engineering (ABME)

includes video

Grain traits traced to ‘dark matter’ of rice genome

Domesticated rice has fatter seed grains with higher starch content than its wild rice relatives — the result of many generations of preferential seed sorting and sowing. But even though rice was the first crop to be fully sequenced, scientists hav...

– Washington University in St. Louis

Science Advances

Probes of New Physics from Deep Underground

The SNO+ experiment has made new measurements of the lifetime of the proton. It also measured how the flow of solar neutrinos changes over time as well as the energy spectrum of those neutrinos.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Scientists ‘Tune In’ to Proton Spin

Nuclear physicists have developed a non-invasive way to measure the “spin tune” of polarized protons.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Pushing the Precision of Nanoscale Mapping

A popular microscopy tool can give false results about certain materials’ properties. Scientists have developed a new quantitative approach to identifying and removing these artifacts. This new technique will provide a clear way to distinguish fals...

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

A Very Merry App for Package Delivery at the Final 50 Feet

Researchers at PNNL are contributing artificial intelligence, machine learning, and app development expertise to a U of W project that will ease challenges with urban freight delivery. The project will provide delivery drivers with a tool to identify...

– Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

includes video


Earliest known coastal seawall uncovered at Neolithic settlement Tel Hreiz

Possibly one of the first attempts to protect against sea-level rise in a human settlement is described in a study published December 18, 2019 in the open-access journal PLOS ONE by Ehud Galili from the University of Haifa, Israel, and colleagues.



Embargo expired on 18-Dec-2019 at 14:00 ET

Australian desalination plant attracts fish

Researchers in Environmental Science & Technology report that a large desalination plant in Australia has the unexpected benefit of attracting some species of fish, increasing their abundance at the discharge site.

– American Chemical Society (ACS)

Environmental Science & Technology

Embargo expired on 18-Dec-2019 at 08:00 ET

Star fruit could be the new “star” of Florida agriculture

Cover crops may increase sustainability of carambola groves

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

2019 ASA-CSSA-SSSA International Annual Meeting; 2015-38420-23702

New Space Image Reveals a Cosmic 'Candy Cane'

Deep in our Milky Way galaxy’s center, a candy cane emerges as the centerpiece of a new, colorful composite image from a NASA camera, just in time for the holidays.

– Johns Hopkins University

The Astrophysical Journal, Nov-2019; The Astrophysical Journal, Nov-2019

Chemical compound found in essential oils improves wound healing, IU study finds

Indiana University researchers have discovered that a chemical compound found in essential oils improves the healing process in mice when it is topically applied to a skin wound.

– Indiana University

PLOS ONE, Dec-2019

Fossils of the Future to Mostly Consist of Humans, Domestic Animals

In a co-authored paper published online in the journal Anthropocene, University of Illinois at Chicago paleontologist Roy Plotnick argues that the fossil record of mammals will provide a clear signal of the Anthropocene era.

– University of Illinois at Chicago


Switching Cereals in India for Improved Nutrition, Sustainability

A new study offers India a pathway to improve nutrition, climate resilience and the environment by diversifying its crop production. And it also offers global insights into the need to consider sustainable approaches to agriculture.

– University of Delaware

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences

75 million-year-old sea turtle fossil discovery is a new genus and species that sheds light on the evolution of its modern relatives

Scientists are racing to determine which genealogy most accurately represents the evolutionary history of sea turtles — a challenging proposition.

– University of Alabama at Birmingham

Royal Society Open Science, Dec. 2019

In global south, urban sanitation crisis harms health, economy

Researchers spent a year examining 15 cities in the global south, and found that 62% of sewage and fecal sludge is unsafely managed. Their findings are detailed in a report from the World Resources Institute/Ross Center for Sustainable Cities.

– Cornell University

World Resources Report, Dec. 2019

If the world can capture carbon, there's capacity to store it

Carbon capture and storage (CCS) will play a vital role in helping the world cut its carbon dioxide emissions, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) says.

– Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU)

Scientific Reports

SDSC Supercomputer Simulations Aid in Solving Boron Carbide Mystery

Building upon decades of research on how to make boron carbide even more efficient, an engineering team at the University of Florida (UF) has been conducting simulations using SDSC's Comet supercomputer to better understand the nanoscale level deform...

– University of California San Diego

Journal of Applied Physics Dec-2019

Ice sheet melting: Estimates still uncertain, experts warn

Estimates used by climate scientists to predict the rate at which the world's ice sheets will melt are still uncertain despite advancements in technology, new research shows.

– University of Lincoln

Earth Science Reviews

Online hate speech could be contained like a computer virus, say Cambridge researchers

The spread of hate speech via social media could be tackled using the same "quarantine" approach deployed to combat malicious software, according to University of Cambridge researchers.

– University of Cambridge

Ethics and Information Technology

‘Like a video game with health points,’ energy budgets explain evolutionary body size

Budgeting resources isn’t just a problem for humans preparing a holiday dinner, or squirrels storing up nuts for the winter. A new model of how animals budget their energy sheds light on how they live and explains why they tend to evolve toward ...

– Santa Fe Institute

Email users should have 'more control' over post-mortem message transmission

Email users should have far more control over the transmission of their messages upon death, a new study suggests.

– Aston University

Death Studies

The Ant, the Woodpecker, and the 3-D Printer: A Tale of Interdepartmental Collaboration

When departments collaborate across campus, good things happen.

– SUNY Buffalo State

NASA’s Webb Telescope to Search for Young Brown Dwarfs and Rogue Planets

A nearby stellar nursery will be the subject of study with NASA’s upcoming James Webb Space Telescope. Astronomers will peer into the stellar cluster NGC 1333 to examine its tiniest, faintest residents, including the smallest brown dwarfs and "rogu...

– Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI)

LI High School Students Solve Protein Structures at Brookhaven's Light Source

Students from Long Island, New York, high schools have collaborated across districts to decipher the atomic-level structures of two proteins involved in a variety of diseases. The students used very bright x-rays at the National Synchrotron Light Sou...

– Brookhaven National Laboratory

Shape-Shifters: Small Proteins Unexpectedly Shift Their Shape When Coming Together

Artificial versions of small proteins, called peptoids, can readily self-assemble into tiny sheets, which gives them a great deal of potential for use in medicine, sensing, and other fields. An international team led by Foundry scientists discovered ...

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Super Nanoparticle Superlattices

This new research shows how the ligands affect key structural and mechanical properties of the superlattices.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Ultrafast X-ray Optics

Scientists have demonstrated a new micro-electro-mechanical-system (MEMS) resonator. By using this device with a hard (higher energy) X-ray, scientists can now control how long the X-ray pulses are, down to 300 picoseconds long.

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Cookie doctor makes gingerbread replica of the Kansas State University President's Residence

Sugar and spice and everything nice: that's what the Kansas State University President's Residence is made of — or at least the miniature gingerbread version. It was designed, baked, constructed and decorated by Rebecca Miller Regan, assistant pro...

– Kansas State University

A day in the life of a telescope camera assembler

The LSST camera is the biggest digital camera ever constructed for ground-based astronomy. Within the year, Hannah and her teammates will finish assembling and testing the camera and it will be shipped to its home at the summit of Cerro Pachón in Ch...

– SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory

Novel PPPL invention could improve the efficiency of car and truck engines while reducing pollutants

PPPL invention could improve efficiency of engines while reducing pollutants.

– Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

Yuantao Ding: Then and Now

Yuantao Ding is a staff scientist at the Department of Energy’s SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory.

Expert Available

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Ivan Bazarov: Then and Now

Ivan Bazarov is a professor in the Department of Physics at Cornell University.

Expert Available

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Christina Markert: Then and Now

Christina Markert is a professor in the Department of Physics at the University of Texas in Austin.

Expert Available

– Department of Energy, Office of Science


Turning Light Energy into Heat to Fight Disease

An emerging technology involving tiny particles that absorb light and turn it into localized heat sources shows great promise in several fields, including medicine. This heating must be carefully controlled however, since living tissue is delicate, a...

– American Institute of Physics (AIP)

APL Photonics, Dec. 17, 2019

Embargo expired on 17-Dec-2019 at 11:00 ET

Image Release: Distant Milky Way-like Galaxies Reveal Star Formation History of the Universe

Thousands of galaxies are visible in this radio image of an area in the Southern Sky, made with the MeerKAT telescope. The numerous faint dots are distant galaxies like our own Milky Way, that have never been observed in radio light before.

– National Radio Astronomy Observatory

Astrophysical Journal

Scientists discover how proteins form crystals that tile a microbe’s shell

Many microbes wear beautifully patterned crystalline shells. Now scientists have zoomed in on the very first step in microbial shell-building: nucleation, where squiggly proteins crystallize into sturdy building blocks. The results help explain how t...

– SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory

Jonathan Herrmann et al., PNAS, 17 December 2019 (10.1073/pnas.1909798116)

Ancient events are still impacting mammals worldwide

In the first study of its kind, researchers have discovered that events from 20,000 years ago or more are still impacting the diversity and distribution of mammal species worldwide.

– Rice University

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences

Study shows integrated organic crop and livestock production systems can conform to food safety standards

The integration of crop and livestock production on organic farms doesn’t appear to pose substantial food safety risks and could yield benefits for producers, according to a study involving Iowa State University scientists. The experiments involved...

– Iowa State University

Renewable Agriculture and Food Systems

Millions with swallowing problems could be helped through new wearable device

A wearable monitoring device to make treatments easier and more affordable for the millions of people with swallowing disorders is about to be released into the market.

– Purdue University

Science Advances

Degraded soils mean tropical forests may never fully recover from logging

Continually logging and re-growing tropical forests to supply timber is reducing the levels of vital nutrients in the soil, which may limit future forest growth and recovery, a new study suggests. This raises concerns about the long-term sustainabili...

– University of Cambridge

Global Change Biology

Neuroscientists reveal the basis of confirmation bias

Neuroscientists at Virginia Tech, University College London, and the University of London revealed brain mechanisms that underlie confirmation bias — a phenomenon where people strongly favor information that reinforces existing opinions over contra...

– Virginia Tech

Nature Neuroscience

And then there was light

New research from Washington University in St. Louis provides insight into how proteins called phytochromes sense light and contribute to how plants grow. Biologists used sophisticated techniques to structurally define the sequence of events that sup...

– Washington University in St. Louis


New ice river detected at Arctic glacier adds to rising seas

Geologists, examining the desolate Vavilov ice cap on the northern fringe of Siberia in the Arctic Circle, have for the first time observed rapid ice loss from an improbable new river of ice, according to new research in the journal Geophysical Resea...

– Cornell University

Geophysical Research Letters, Nov. 2019

Local, Native Birds Declining Rapidly While Non-native, Invasive Species Thrive

When Israeli conservation scientists looked at trends of common bird populations over the last 15 years, they found that invasive bird species are thriving, and native ones are largely declining. They present the reasons for these changes, and flag t...

– American Technion Society

Biological Conservation, Nov 17-2019

'Locally grown' broccoli looks, tastes better to consumers

In tests, consumers in upstate New York were willing to pay more for broccoli grown in New York when they knew where it came from, Cornell University researchers found.

– Cornell University

Agricultural and Resource Economics Review

Leveraging Brain Chemistry to Give New Year’s Resolutions Traction

Why, only a few short weeks out, do most of our resolutions stick as egg on our face remembrances of our best intentions? You can blame it on your brain chemicals for they contain both the reasons for our failures as well as the potential keys to suc...

– Connell Cowan, Clinical Phychologist

Slime Santa beard likes hot peppers

A slime Santa beard has been made by Ian Hands-Portman at the University of Warwick using slime molds, a myxomycete which is a single giant cell with multiple nuclei that lives in dark damp places and likes to feed off bacteria and fungi and things t...

– University of Warwick

includes video

Argonne-led team wins technology challenge at SC19

An extensive collaboration led by Argonne recently won the Inaugural SCinet Technology Challenge at the Supercomputing 19 conference by demonstrating real-time analysis of light source data from Argonne’s APS to the ALCF.

– Argonne National Laboratory

GODDESS detector sees the origins of elements

Nuclear physicists at the Department of Energy's Oak Ridge National Laboratory have created the GODDESS detector to provide insight into astrophysical nuclear reactions that produce elements heavier than hydrogen.

– Oak Ridge National Laboratory

includes video

The Big Questions: Josh Frieman on Dark Energy

The Big Questions series features perspectives from the five recipients of the Department of Energy Office of Science’s 2019 Distinguished Scientists Fellows Award describing their research and what they plan to do with the award. Josh Frieman is t...

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

University of North Dakota student experiment aboard Blue Origin suborbital rocket deemed a success

A team of University of North Dakota’s Space Studies student researchers, called the “Dinonauts,” recently assisted with the successful launch into space and recovery of a research project, aboard Amazon Founder Jeff Bezo’s Blue Origin reusab...

– University of North Dakota

Tip of the ICEBERG: Planetary scientists developing large-scale ‘imagery-computing superhighway’

Northern Arizona University assistant professor Mark Salvatore and doctoral student Helen Eifert are working on an NSF-funded project to analyze data across the frozen landscape of Antarctica, which will eventually help scientists produce detailed ge...

– Northern Arizona University

NSF Award No. 1740450; NSF Award No. 1933896

Visualizing 2020: Trends to Watch

CFR experts spotlight some of the most important trends they will be tracking in the year ahead.

Expert Available

– Council on Foreign Relations (CFR)

Edward Alden, Paul J. Angelo, Michelle Gavin, Bruce Hoffman, Amy M. Jaffe, Adam Segal, and Sheila A. Smith, December 12, 2019.

Youssef M. Marzouk: Then and Now

Youssef M. Marzouk is an associate professor of Aeronautics and Astronautics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and co-director of the MIT Center for Computational Engineering. He is also a core member of MIT's Statistics and Data Sci...

Expert Available

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Antonino Miceli: Then and Now

Antonino Miceli is the group leader of the Detectors Group in the X-ray Science Division of the Advanced Photon Source at the U.S. Department of Energy’s Argonne National Laboratory, a senior fellow at the Northwestern Argonne Institute of Science ...

Expert Available

– Department of Energy, Office of Science


New way to make biomedical devices from silk yields better products with tunable qualities


– Tufts University

Nature Materials; R01AR068048; R01DE016525; FA9550-17-1-0333

Embargo expired on 16-Dec-2019 at 11:00 ET

Hard as a rock? Maybe not, say bacteria that help form soil

Research published this week by University of Wisconsin–Madison scientists shows how bacteria can degrade solid bedrock, jump-starting a long process of alteration that creates the mineral portion of soil.

– University of Wisconsin-Madison

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences Dec. 16, 2019

Embargo expired on 16-Dec-2019 at 15:00 ET

Resident Orcas' Appetite Likely Reason for Decline of Big Chinook Salmon

Large, old Chinook salmon have mostly disappeared from the West Coast. A new University of Washington and NOAA study points to the recent rise of resident killer whales, and their insatiable appetite for large Chinook salmon, as the main driver behin...

– University of Washington

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences

Embargo expired on 16-Dec-2019 at 15:00 ET

Underwater pile driving noise causes alarm responses in squid

Exposure to underwater pile driving noise, which can be associated with the construction of docks, piers, and offshore wind farms, causes squid to exhibit strong alarm behaviors, according to a study by Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution (WHOI) res...

– Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution

Marine Pollution Bulletin

Meteorites lend clues to origins of earliest history of solar system

Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) scientists and a collaborator from the University of Münster reviewed recent work that shows how meteorites exhibit a fundamental isotopic dichotomy between non-carbonaceous (NC) and carbonaceous (CC –...

– Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

Nature Astronomy

Neutrons optimize high efficiency catalyst for greener approach to biofuel synthesis

Researchers led by the University of Manchester used neutron scattering at Oak Ridge National Laboratory in the development of a catalyst that converts biomass into liquid fuel with remarkably high efficiency and provides new possibilities for manufa...

– Oak Ridge National Laboratory

Nature Materials

Scientists Show How Tiny, Mutated Neuron Antennae Impair Brain Connectivity

Even before we’re born, we need axons to grow in tracts throughout gray matter and connect properly as our brains develop. UNC School of Medicine researchers have now found a key reason why connectivity goes awry and leads to rare but debilitating ...

– University of North Carolina School of Medicine

Developmental Cell

Smart intersections could cut autonomous car congestion

A new study by Cornell researchers developed a first-of-its-kind model to control traffic and intersections in order to increase autonomous car capacity on urban streets of the future, reduce congestion and minimize accidents.

– Cornell University

Transportation Research Part B, Dec. 2019

Collaboration yields insights into mosquito reproduction

As carriers for diseases like dengue and Zika, mosquitoes kill more than 1 million people each year and sicken hundreds of millions more. But a better understanding of mosquito reproduction can help humans combat outbreaks of these diseases, which ar...

– Cornell University

Nature Scientific Reports

A new gene therapy strategy, courtesy of Mother Nature

Scientists have developed a new gene-therapy technique by transforming human cells into mass producers of tiny nano-sized particles full of genetic material that has the potential to reverse disease processes.

– Ohio State University

Nature Biomedical Engineering

Moths and Perhaps Other Animals Rely on Precise Timing of Neural Spikes

Extracting nectar from flowers that may be dancing in the wind requires precise, millisecond timing between the brain and muscles. By capturing and analyzing nearly all of the brain signals sent to the wing muscles of hawk moths (Manduca sexta), whic...

– Georgia Institute of Technology

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences; DGE-1650044 ; 1554790

NUS study: Common species tolerant of environmental crisis shown to have much lower genetic diversity than decades ago

A team of researchers from the National University of Singapore has found that the effective population size and genetic diversity of Singapore’s Cynopterus brachyotis, believed to remain widely unaffected by urbanisation, has shrunk significantly...

– National University of Singapore

Current Biology, Volume 29, Issue 24, PR1299-R1300, December 16, 2019

Zimmerli Art Museum Offers New Tools for Visitors with Sensory-Related Disorders

The Zimmerli Art Museum at Rutgers University-New Brunswick is the first art museum in New Jersey to offer specialized tools to help visitors in the autism spectrum enjoy their visit without stressful sensory overload.

– Rutgers University-New Brunswick

Berkeley Lab’s Top 10 Science Stories of 2019

From the health benefits of cool roofs to an experiment to search for dark matter, Berkeley Lab researchers did a lot of science!

– Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

SciWire Announcement

Department of Energy Awards $40 Million for Small Business Innovation Research and Small Business Technology Transfer

U.S. Secretary of Energy Dan Brouillette has issued the Department of Energy’s (DOE’s) second Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA) for the Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) and Small Business Technology Transfer (STTR) programs for Fisc...

– Department of Energy, Office of Science

Division of Computational and Data Sciences marries AI, social science

The interdisciplinary Division of Computational and Data Sciences, one of a few of its kind in the country, focuses on turning the computational lens on social sciences. In the new PhD program, students have two advisers, one in computer engineering ...

– Washington University in St. Louis

Researchers design floating turbine to harvest deep-ocean wind energy

The wind over deep-sea waters offers the potential to become one of the country’s largest renewable energy sources. University of Texas at Dallas researcher Dr. Todd Griffith has spent years working on an offshore turbine design that can convert t...

– University of Texas at Dallas

Microscopic World Comes Alive During Nikon Small World Exhibit

See cellular images as distinct as abstract art, minerals appear as future urban landscapes, single-celled organisms of the microscopic netherworld, and much more from the 2019 Nikon Small World competition of photomicrography.

– Wistar Institute

$24 Million Partnership to Advance Next Generation Manufacturing Technologies in Kentucky

The project, Kentucky Advanced Partnership for Enhanced Robotics and Structures (or KAMPERS), will harness the collective research power of 40 multidisciplinary researchers from eight Kentucky universities and colleges. The grant will support the fun...

– University of Kentucky

includes video

STScI Astronomers Kathryn Flanagan and Colin Norman Elected AAAS Fellows

The American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) Council has elected Kathryn Flanagan and Colin Norman of the Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI) in Baltimore, Maryland, and 441 other AAAS members as Fellows of the AAAS.

– Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI)

EHP names new editor-in-chief

Joel Kaufman, M.D., M.P.H., has been named the new Editor-in-Chief of Environmental Health Perspectives (EHP), a journal published by the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, part of the National Institutes of Health. Kaufman will ass...

– National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS)

Two UF Scientists Part of $12.8 Million Blueberry Breeding Grant

A plant breeder and a food scientist, both with the University of Florida, will join a $12.8 million, multistate research grant to broaden the nation’s blueberry breeding capabilities.

– University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences

NSF awards UIC $1.5M for new data science institute

A multi-disciplinary team of University of Illinois at Chicago researchers received a three-year, $1.5 million grant from the National Science Foundation to form a new data science institute.

– University of Illinois at Chicago

Wayne State receives NSF grant to enhance cybersecurity of chemical process control systems

With the help of a three-year, $500,000 grant from the National Science Foundation, a research team from Wayne State University will comprehensively evaluate the characteristics of cyberattacks for processes involving chemical processes of different ...

– Wayne State University Division of Research

NSF: 1932026

NSF grant aims to improve research into factors impacting geographic education

Michael Solem, professor in the Department of Geography at Texas State University, has received a $300,000 grant from the National Science Foundation to identify factors that may impact K-12 geography education

– Texas State University

SciWire Research Alert

Equatorial Guinea: An Overlooked Marine Conservation Hotspot

– Wildlife Conservation Society

 "Using cumulative impact mapping to prioritise marine conservation efforts in Equatorial Guinea"

Coral Shape Affects Reef Fish Abundance

– Wildlife Conservation Society

 "Climate‐driven shift in coral morphological structure predicts decline of juvenile reef fishes"

Adirondack’s Boreal Birds Heading for Lean Times

– Wildlife Conservation Society

 "Relative contribution of climate and non-climate drivers in determining dynamic rates of boreal birds at the edge of their ran

Turns Out African Sea Turtles Are Crabby

– Wildlife Conservation Society

 "New records of Planes crabs associated with sea turtles in Africa and adjacent waters"

Spending to save: What will it cost to halt Australia's extinction crisis?

– Wildlife Conservation Society

Conservation Letters

Leaffish Branching Out

– Wildlife Conservation Society

"New records of the leaffish Monocirrhus polyacanthus (Perciformes, Polycentridae) in the upper Madeira River basin, Bolivia"





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