• ScienceDaily | 1/22/2020 | Staff
    This is true especially for the organic fraction of fine particles (also called aerosol), much of which forms as organic gases are oxidized by the atmosphere. Computer models under-predict this...
    165 views amyc9948
  • phys.org | 11/6/2019 | Staff
    How do you measure the width of a proton? A ruler won't help and neither will a microscope. Instead, it involves smashing electrons into protons at nearly the speed of light, then measuring how far...
    160 views lukea
  • phys.org | 1/7/2015 | Staff
    How can a single origami crease pattern be folded into two precisely defined target shapes? Researchers at AMOLF and Leiden University have created an "alphabet" of 140 origami "puzzle pieces" that...
    590 views newusr01
  • ScienceDaily | 9/17/2019 | Staff
    In a study published in Scientific Reports, Jhamandas and his team found two short peptides, or strings of amino acids, that when injected into mice with Alzheimer's disease daily for five weeks,...
    478 views Coraav
  • Townhall | 8/9/2019 | Staff
    "No candidate received a polling bump as a result of the Detroit debates," writes Morning Consult analyst Anthony Patterson this week. That's a big disappointment for the dozen or more candidates...
    516 views Lord
  • phys.org | 8/9/2018 | Staff
    When observed with the unaided eye, Omega Centauri, the object in this image, appears as a fuzzy, faint star. But the blue orb we see here is, in fact, a collection of stars—10 million of them.
    355 views kyleisawesome123
  • phys.org | 2/3/2011 | Staff
    The Carlin-type gold deposits in Nevada, U.S., are the origin of five percent of the global production and 75 percent of the U.S. production of gold. In these deposits, gold does not occur in the...
    130 views blockstyle

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