Two studies from the National University of Singapore demonstrate that insects can learn from their previous experiences and adjust their future behaviour for survival and reproduction.
3-Feb-2020 8:45 AM EST Add to Favorites
A team of researchers from the National University of Singapore has developed a personalised assessment tool which can detect the incidence of cancer, predict patient survivability and determine patient suitability for immunotherapy cancer treatment.
14-Jan-2020 3:50 AM EST Add to Favorites
Dehydrated, low on sugar or at risk of skin infection? Wearable sensor made by NUS researchers can tell from your sweat
A team of NUS researchers have come up with the pH Watch, an ‘add-on’ to a wearable health monitoring gadget that can tell users about the condition of their health from their sweat pH.
13-Jan-2020 5:20 AM EST Add to Favorites
A research team led by Associate Professor Frank Rheindt from the National University of Singapore found five bird species and five subspecies new to science in three small island groups off Sulawesi, Indonesia. The islands are situated in...
10-Jan-2020 3:00 AM EST Add to Favorites
Researchers from the National University of Singapore have synthesised the world’s first one-atom-thick amorphous material. This breakthrough allows for direct imaging to reveal how atoms are arranged in amorphous materials, and could be of...
8-Jan-2020 12:35 PM EST Add to Favorites
NUS and A*STAR scientists identify promising liver cancer-killing compounds with novel drug-screening platform
Scientists from the Cancer Science Institute of Singapore (CSI Singapore) at the National University of Singapore, and the Agency for Science, Technology and Research (A*STAR)’s Genome Institute of Singapore (GIS) have discovered four potential...
29-Dec-2019 9:05 PM EST Add to Favorites
NUS researchers develop microsensor implants smaller than a pencil tip for round-the-clock health monitoring
A research team from the National University of Singapore has developed an advanced wireless technology that can detect microsensors tiny enough to be injected under the skin.
23-Dec-2019 4:05 AM EST Add to Favorites
A team of researchers from the Mechanobiology Institute at the National University of Singapore investigated the science behind the formation of the ‘V’ patterns – also known as chevron patterns – in the swimming muscles of fish. The study...
23-Dec-2019 3:05 AM EST Add to Favorites
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