Add to Favorites Subscribe Share

Showing results

4150 of 7181
  • Embargo expired:
    14-May-2019 5:00 AM EDT

Article ID: 712801

Study: Treats Might Mask Animal Intelligence

Johns Hopkins University

Rewards are necessary for learning, but may actually mask true knowledge, finds a new Johns Hopkins University study with rodents and ferrets.

13-May-2019 5:05 PM EDT

Article ID: 712791

Experts to Focus on Global Challenges of Automation and AI at 'Future of Work' Conference

University of Notre Dame

The conference will convene thought leaders from the private sector, international NGOs, foundations, academia and local, state and federal governments to delve into topics such as smart cities and urban innovation.

13-May-2019 3:55 PM EDT

Law and Public Policy

Article ID: 712783

UV light could cut costs, control crop diseases in fungus fight

Cornell University

Thanks to the work of an international, multidisciplinary team of researchers led by Cornell AgriTech’s David Gadoury, farmers may no longer have to rely exclusively on fungicides to suppress destructive plant pathogens like powdery mildew. Over the last five years, researchers have refined the science and applied technology behind using ultraviolet (UV) light to kill the fungi that causes powdery mildew (PM), opening the door for the technology’s use to control other plant pathogens.

13-May-2019 1:05 PM EDT

Article ID: 712734

Dr. Takahashi receives global award for pioneering work on circadian rhythms

UT Southwestern Medical Center

Dr. Joseph S. Takahashi, Chairman of Neuroscience at UT Southwestern Medical Center, has received an international award for his pioneering work on the molecular and genetic bases of circadian rhythms in mammals.

10-May-2019 4:45 PM EDT


Aging, Sleep

Article ID: 712705

Hummingbird robot uses AI to soon go where drones can't

Purdue University

Your friendly neighborhood hummingbirds. If drones had this combo, they would be able to maneuver better through collapsed buildings and other cluttered spaces to find trapped victims.

10-May-2019 10:20 AM EDT

Article ID: 712644

Tsunami signals to measure glacier calving in Greenland

Hokkaido University

In recent years, glaciers near the North and South poles, as well as in mountainous areas, have been shrinking due to the effect of global warming, becoming a significant contributor to the recent sea level rise.

9-May-2019 12:05 PM EDT
  • Embargo expired:
    9-May-2019 11:00 AM EDT

Article ID: 712484

Scientists Locate Brain Area Where Value Decisions Are Made

University of California San Diego

Neurobiologists have located the brain area responsible for value decisions. Data from thousands of neurons revealed an area of the brain called the retrosplenial cortex, previously not known for “value-based decision-making,” a behavior that is impaired in a range of neurological conditions.

7-May-2019 12:30 PM EDT
  • Embargo expired:
    9-May-2019 11:00 AM EDT

Article ID: 712177

Stem Cell Scientists Clear Another Hurdle in Creating Transplant Arteries

Morgridge Institute for Research

Recent work highlights a better way to grow smooth muscle cells, one of the two cellular building blocks of arteries, from pluripotent stem cells. This research is part of an effort to create artery banks — similar to blood banks common today — with readily-available material to replace diseased arteries during surgery.

3-May-2019 5:05 AM EDT

Article ID: 712601

VisiBlends, a New Approach to Disrupt Visual Messaging

Columbia University School of Engineering and Applied Science

To help non-professionals create visual blends for their news and PSAs, Columbia Engineering researchers have developed VisiBlends, a flexible, user-friendly platform that transforms the creative brainstorming activity into a search function, and enables a statistically higher output of visually blended images. The VisiBlends platform combines a series of human steps or “microtasks” with AI and computational techniques. Crowd-sourcing is a key component of the system enabling groups of people to collaborate, either together or off-site.

8-May-2019 2:05 PM EDT

Article ID: 712570

MERF Tips the Scale Toward Efficient Materials Testing

Argonne National Laboratory

Scaling new materials is notoriously difficult, but unquestionably vital to improving performance and reducing costs. Energy industries, in particular, depend on the process to produce new materials at sufficient quantities to test and validate their efficacy. To address scaling issues, the U.S. Department of Energy’s (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory has established its Manufacturing Engineering Research Facility (MERF), a truly collaborative and pioneering endeavor aimed at developing cost-effective manufacturing processes to scale up promising new materials.

8-May-2019 1:30 PM EDT

Showing results

4150 of 7181

Chat now!