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Article ID: 704826

Can rice filter water from ag fields?

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

While it’s an important part of our diets, new research shows that rice plants can be used in a different way, too: to clean runoff from farms before it gets into rivers, lakes, and streams.

Released:
5-Dec-2018 9:00 AM EST
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Article ID: 704940

UGA ranks No. 1 in United States for new products to market

University of Georgia

The University of Georgia ranked first among 193 U.S. institutions for the number of commercial products reaching the market in 2017, according to a survey released by AUTM, a nonprofit organization that tracks technology transfer among universities, colleges and other research institutions.

Released:
5-Dec-2018 9:00 AM EST
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Education

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Article ID: 704863

Jones & Bartlett Learning Commits to Multi-Year Affiliation with Nepin to Accelerate Educational Advancement for Nurses Across the U.S.

Organization for Associate Degree Nursing (OADN)

JONES & BARTLETT LEARNING COMMITS TO MULTI-YEAR AFFILIATION WITH NEPIN TO ACCELERATE EDUCATIONAL ADVANCEMENT FOR NURSES ACROSS THE U.S.

Released:
5-Dec-2018 8:05 AM EST
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Education

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Article ID: 704930

Men with chronic kidney disease have worse outcomes than women

University of Illinois at Chicago

Researchers at the University of Illinois at Chicago have found that men with chronic kidney disease, or CKD, are more likely to experience disease progression and death when compared with women suffering from the same condition.

Released:
5-Dec-2018 8:00 AM EST
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  • Embargo expired:
    5-Dec-2018 8:00 AM EST

Article ID: 704910

New research highlights why HIV-infected patients suffer higher rates of cancer than general population

Case Western Reserve University

AIDS patients suffer higher rates of cancer because they have fewer T-cells in their bodies to fight disease. But new research examines why HIV-infected patients have higher rates of cancer—among the leading causes of death among that population—than the general population.

Released:
5-Dec-2018 8:00 AM EST
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  • Embargo expired:
    5-Dec-2018 8:00 AM EST

Article ID: 704669

Uranium in Mine Dust Could Dissolve in Human Lungs

American Chemical Society (ACS)

New Mexico contains hundreds of historic uranium mines. Although active uranium mining in the state has ceased, rates of cardiovascular and metabolic disease remain high in the population residing close to mines within the Navajo Nation. According to a new study in ACS’ journal Environmental Science & Technology Letters, inhaled uranium in dusts from the mines could be a factor.

Released:
30-Nov-2018 9:00 AM EST
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    5-Dec-2018 8:00 AM EST

Article ID: 704667

Wildfire Ash Could Trap Mercury

American Chemical Society (ACS)

In the summers of 2017 and 2018, heat waves and drought conditions spawned hundreds of wildfires in the western U.S. And in November, two more devastating wildfires broke out in California, scorching thousands of acres of forest, destroying homes and even claiming lives. Now, researchers studying ash from recent California wildfires report in ACS’ Environmental Science & Technology that burned material in forests might help sequester mercury that otherwise would be released into the environment.

Released:
30-Nov-2018 9:00 AM EST
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ScientistsofSUSU.jpg

Article ID: 704937

What Can Hair Tell About? A Non-Invasive Diagnostics of Diseases Is Discovered at SUSU

South Ural State University

It is an often case that one’s health and life depend on as quick a disease is found. That is why today the ways of quick and effective revealing of a disease is one of the most important directions in medicine.

Released:
5-Dec-2018 6:05 AM EST
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Article ID: 704938

SUSU Scientists Study Light to Create Technologies of the Future

South Ural State University

Scientists of the Faculty of Physics of the SUSU Institute of Natural Sciences and Mathematics predict new optical effects in light beams which in perspective will help create technologies of the future, and even reveal cancer in early stages.

Released:
5-Dec-2018 6:05 AM EST
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Article ID: 704934

Cedars-Sinai Surgeon Uses New Device to Perform First-Ever Surgery

Cedars-Sinai

Vascular surgeon Ali Azizzadeh, MD, was the first to use a newly approved, minimally invasive device to perform a series of innovative surgeries on patients with aneurysms of the aorta, the main vessel that delivers blood from the heart to the rest of the body.

Released:
5-Dec-2018 6:00 AM EST
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