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Climate change affects fish reproductive phenology in plateau area: Study

(Chinese Academy of Sciences Headquarters) The Research Group of Biological Invasion and Adaptive Evolution (BIAE; PI: CHEN Yifeng) at Institute of Hydrobiology (IHB) of the Chinese Academy of Sciences recently answered how reproductive phenology of Gymnocypris selincuoensis, an endemic fish in Lake Selicuo in Tibetan Plateau, associated with climate changes.

2017 was the warmest year on record for the global ocean

2017 was the warmest year on record for the global ocean, according to an updated ocean analysis from Institute of Atmospheric Physics/Chinese Academy of Science (IAP/CAS).

2017 was the warmest year on record for the global ocean

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) 2017 was the warmest year on record for the global ocean according to an updated ocean analysis from Institute of Atmospheric Physics/Chinese Academy of Science.

New Research Could Help Bring Secure Quantum Communication To Everyone

In September, the Chinese Academy of Sciences president Chunli Bai, and President Anton Zeilinger of the Austria Academy of Sciences in Vienna, made the first quantum-secured video call. But when will you get to take part in this? Will there ever be a secure quantum Slack at your workplace? More »      

First surface-based estimation of the aerosol indirect effect over China

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) Aerosol indirect effect (AIE) can significantly affect climate change and is one of the largest uncertainties in climate change studies. To date, only a few AIE studiesShow More Summary

Redshift space distortions measured by quasars in scientific first

(Chinese Academy of Sciences Headquarters) The eBOSS team released its latest results on Jan. 10, 2018: a measurement of redshift space distortions (RSD) with high significance has been successfully accomplished using observations of quasars distributed 6.8 to 10.5 billion light years away from Earth (with redshifts 0.8 to 2.2). Show More Summary

Frequent growth events and fast growth rates of fine aerosol particles in Beijing

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) Secondary aerosol formation and rapid increases in aerosol particle sizes are believed to play important roles in haze formation. However, some simple but important questions remain unanswered, such as: How frequently and how fast do fine aerosol particles grow? And what affects their rates of growth?

The complexities of clouds and the seeds that make them

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) In an effort to understand exactly how the micro and macro cloud properties interact with atmospheric particles, a collaborative research team conducted a modeling study analyzing three well-documented weather systems that occurred in March of 2000 over the southern Great Plains in the United States.

The biennial rainfall relationship in the tropical western hemisphere has weakened in recent decades

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) Biennial rainfall relationship could be observed in both the tropical eastern hemisphere associated with the tropospheric biennial oscillation and the tropical western hemisphere. Show More Summary

The silver lining: Scientists examine how aerosol types influence cloud formation

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) Not all aerosols are made equally. Sea salt and some types of wild fire smoke can take flight to create clouds and, eventually, rain, while other aerosols, such as mineral dust, do not work as well. Show More Summary

Advances in Atmospheric Science launches special issue on cloud studies

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) A special issue of the journal Advances in Atmospheric Science provides new research on aerosol and cloud properties and their effects on radiation and precipitation. The...Show More Summary

Soil freeze-thaw stimulates nitrous oxide emissions from alpine meadows

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) Soil freeze-thaw is a common natural phenomenon in Qinghai-Tibetan Plateau, which can not only change the water and heat conditions, and the physical and chemical properties of soil, but also influence greatly the biosphere-atmosphere exchanges of greenhouse gases.

Scientists find culprits for extreme rainfall over Yangtze River in May 2016

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) Chinese and British scientists used the 'Risk Ratio' (RR), a probabilistic extreme event attribution approach, to characterize the anthropogenic contribution to the occurrence...Show More Summary

Glucagon receptor structure offers new opportunities for type 2 diabetes drug discovery

(Chinese Academy of Sciences Headquarters) Recently, scientists at SIMM determined the crystal structure of GCGR in complex with a glucagon analogue and partial agonist NNC1702. This structure reveals, for the first time, the molecular...Show More Summary

A powerful guiding principle for topological quantum synthesis

(Science China Press) The collaborative team of Prof. Huijun Liu at Wuhan University, Prof. Xingqiu Chen at the Institute of Metal Research, Chinese Academy of Sciences, and Prof. Zhenyu Zhang at the University of Science and Technology...Show More Summary

Human influences have reduced the likelihood of record-breaking cold event in China

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) Collaborative efforts investigated the effect of anthropogenic forcings on the likelihood of record-breaking cold event in Eastern China.

Mixing state of black carbon from biomass burning differs in different combustion phase

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) Black carbon aerosols in the atmosphere provide 'seed' for haze formation in urban/regional scale.In northern China, open biomass burning, such as straw burning after harvesting, is one of important sources of refractory black carbon (rBC). Show More Summary

Chinese scientists reveal a novel signaling pathway for chilling tolerance in rice

(Chinese Academy of Sciences Headquarters) The research team guided by Prof. CHONG Kang from Institute of Botany of the Chinese Academy of Sciences reveals new mechanism of chilling tolerance mediated by OsMAPK3-OsbHLH002-OsTPP1 in rice.

Spectral broadening in clouds is affected by turbulence

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) A paper reviews recent progress on turbulent broadening of cloud droplet size distributions and warm rain initiation.

Arctic sea ice affects and is affected by mid-latitude weather

(Institute of Atmospheric Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) New work by Dr Michael Kelleher and Prof James Screen from the University of Exeter find evidence that sea ice change is both a driver of and a response to atmospheric variability.

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