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Article ID: 702496

Father's Nicotine Exposure May Cause Problems in Future Generations of His Children

Florida State University

A new Florida State University College of Medicine study in mice produced results that suggest nicotine exposure in men could lead to cognitive deficits in their children and grandchildren. Further studies will be required to know if the same outcomes seen in mice would apply to humans.

Released:
19-Oct-2018 11:05 AM EDT
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Article ID: 702378

How Does Brain Structure Influence Performance on Language Tasks?

University at Buffalo

Scientists are using computational models of the brain to simulate how the structure of the brain may impact brain activity and, ultimately, human behavior. The research focuses on interconnectivity, looking at how different regions are linked to and interact with one another.

Released:
17-Oct-2018 2:35 PM EDT

Article ID: 702208

Nutrition Has a Greater Impact on Bone Strength Than Exercise

University of Michigan

One question that scientists and fitness experts alike would love to answer is whether exercise or nutrition has a bigger positive impact on bone strength.

Released:
17-Oct-2018 9:00 AM EDT
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Article ID: 702324

Scientists uncover secret structure to safer explosives

Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

Scientists at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory have shown that the structure of microscopic pores in high explosive materials can significantly impact performance and safety. These findings open the door to the possibility of tuning high explosives by engineering their microstructure.

Released:
17-Oct-2018 6:05 AM EDT
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Article ID: 701966

Low Copper Levels Linked to Fatter Fat Cells

Johns Hopkins Medicine

In studies of mouse cells, Johns Hopkins researchers have found that low levels of cellular copper appear to make fat cells fatter by altering how cells process their main metabolic fuels, such as fat and sugar.

Released:
11-Oct-2018 8:00 AM EDT
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Article ID: 701928

Evolutionary ‘Arms Race’ – How Dolphins and Whales Fight Disease Threats

Florida Atlantic University

A groundbreaking study reveals how dolphins, whales and other cetaceans compete for survival in an evolutionary “arms race” with changing pathogenic threats like mercury and brevotoxin (e.g. Red Tide). Researchers show that cetaceans use several strategies for success in this race. They have developed tools to help wildlife managers and health professionals assess disease risk from the perspective of how individual animals are engineered to recognize the molecules of microorganisms in the environment and launch an immune response.

Released:
10-Oct-2018 9:00 AM EDT
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  • Embargo expired:
    5-Oct-2018 2:00 PM EDT

Article ID: 701680

Consumers willing to pay more for sustainably brewed beer, study finds

Indiana University

More and more breweries are investing in practices to save energy and reduce greenhouse gases. Will it pay off? A study by Indiana University researchers suggests it may.

Released:
4-Oct-2018 2:05 PM EDT

Social and Behavioral Sciences

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Article ID: 701679

Larger cities have smaller water footprint than less populated counterparts

Penn State College of Engineering

Crops being irrigated with an overhead irrigation system.10/03/2018By Jennifer MatthewsUNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. – Global sustainability is important now more than ever due to increasing urban populations and the resulting stress it can have on natural resources. But increased populations in cities may lead to greater efficiency, as a team of Penn State researchers discovered when they analyzed the water footprint of 65 mid- to large-sized U.

Released:
4-Oct-2018 2:05 PM EDT
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Article ID: 701612

Periodontal disease bacteria may kick-start Alzheimer’s

University of Illinois at Chicago

Long-term exposure to periodontal disease bacteria causes inflammation and degeneration of brain neurons in mice that is similar to the effects of Alzheimer’s disease in humans. Periodontal disease may be an initiator of Alzheimer’s.

Released:
3-Oct-2018 5:05 PM EDT
  • Embargo expired:
    2-Oct-2018 2:00 PM EDT

Article ID: 701160

Making SNAP Healthier with Food Incentives and Disincentives Could Improve Health and Save Costs

Tufts University

A new Food-PRICE study from researchers at Tufts and Harvard estimates that up to one million cardiovascular and diabetes events and $42 billion could be saved in healthcare costs using incentives and/or disincentives to improve food choices among participants in SNAP.

Released:
26-Sep-2018 1:50 PM EDT

Law and Public Policy


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