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Check out 20 minutes of Monster Hunter: World footage right here

Capcom really seem to going all on the promotion of upcoming open-word adventure title Monster Hunter: World, with multiple commercial, articles, videos and tie-in promotions appearing weekly. Given the community's natural excitement...Show More Summary

Low-impact 'Outside House' is built on an old lava flow in the mountains of Maui

Oregon-based firm FLOAT Architectural Research and Design recently built the "Outside House" for a client who wants to spend her days communing with nature at its fullest. To provide a strong connection to the surroundings, the architects...Show More Summary

Quantum internet goes hybrid

In a recent study published in Nature, ICFO researchers led by ICREA Prof. Hugues de Riedmatten report an elementary "hybrid" quantum network link and demonstrate photonic quantum communication between two distinct quantum nodes placed in different laboratories, using a single photon as information carrier.

Poorer communities need empowering in order to become more resilient to natural disasters

People in poor urban areas are the least likely to be able to rebuild their lives after a natural disaster, and need support in order to become more sustainable, according to research from the University of Nottingham.

Ten Reasons Why I Hate Birth Control: A Womanifesto

The pro-abortion community is apoplectic that the Trump administration ended Obama’s free birth control diktat, so naturally, they held a tweetfest to fulminate about it. Rewire called contraception “right up there with vaccines andShow More Summary

Has Skyrim’s Modding Community Become a Misogynistic Nightmare?

4 days agoHumor / odd : Geekosystem

We're all used to seeing outlandish Skyrim mods. (The Thomas the Tank Engine characters as a replacement for dragons is a classic.) Good natured, mod-based hijinks are par for the course. What you might not be expecting, however, is the troubled current state of modding culture. Show More Summary

Mapping biological functions of NUDIX enzymes

In a large multidisciplinary project, researchers at Karolinska Institutet have explored different properties of an enzyme family called NUDIX hydrolases. The study, published in Nature Communications, reveals novel insights into their biological functions in human cells.

Belgium Looking Into Classifying Games like Battlefront II and Overwatch as Gambling

A lot of recent talk within the gaming community has centered around loot boxes. Nearly every major AAA game launched this fall has loot boxes in them. Due to their random nature, some […] The post Belgium Looking Into Classifying Games like Battlefront II and Overwatch as Gambling appeared first on Geek.com.

Diversity and stability of coral endolithic microbial communities at a naturally high pCO2 reef

The health and functioning of reef-building corals is dependent on a balanced association with prokaryotic and eukaryotic microbes. The coral skeleton harbours numerous endolithic microbes, but their diversity, ecological roles and responses to environmental stress, including ocean acidification (OA), are not well characterized. Show More Summary

Organic agriculture can help feed the world, but only if we eat less meat and stop wasting food

Agriculture could go organic worldwide if we slashed food waste and stopped using so much cropland to feed livestock, a new study finds. The analysis, published in the journal Nature Communications, shows that it will take several strategies operating at once to feed the growing human population...

New player in Alzheimer's disease pathogenesis identified

(Sanford-Burnham Prebys Medical Discovery Institute) Scientists have shown that a protein called membralin is critical for keeping Alzheimer's disease pathology in check. The study, published in Nature Communications, shows that membralin...Show More Summary

No matter how strong the scent

In a study to be published in the journal Nature Communications online Nov. 14, researchers at NYU School of Medicine found that odorants—chemical particles that trigger the sense of smell—need only reach a few signaling proteins on the inside lining of the nose for the mice to identify a familiar aroma. Just as significantly, researchers say they also found that […]

New Player in Alzheimer's Disease Pathogenesis Identified

Scientists have shown that a protein called membralin is critical for keeping Alzheimer's disease pathology in check. The study, published in Nature Communications, shows that membralin regulates the cell's machinery for producing beta-amyloid (or amyloid beta, A?), the protein that causes neurons to die in Alzheimer's disease.

Poison-ivy an unlikely hero in warding off exotic invaders?

Dozens of studies have looked at the effects of Japanese knotweed on natural communities in Europe and North America. Yet Bucknell University professor Chris Martine still felt there was something important to learn about what the plant was doing along the river in his own backyard.

Dengue immunity can protect against Zika virus

(La Jolla Institute for Allergy and Immunology) A study published the Nov. 13, 2017, issue of Nature Communications by La Jolla Institute for Allergy and Immunology (LJI) investigator Sujan Shresta, Ph.D., now addresses interplay between dengue and ZIKV infections. Show More Summary

Genetic engineering mechanism visualized

Researchers at Kanazawa University and the University of Tokyo report in Nature Communications the visualization of the dynamics of 'molecular scissors'—the main mechanism of the CRISPR-Cas9 genetic-engineering technique.

Four Genes Linked to OCD

Last month (October 2017), a team of researchers from Broad Institute published a study in Nature Communication which truly delves into the biology of obsessive-compulsive disorder. They used a multispecies comparison between dogs, mice, and humans who suffer from compulsive behavior disorders, and by doing this, were […]

Biomarker may predict early Alzheimer's disease

(Sanford-Burnham Prebys Medical Discovery Institute) Researchers at SBP have identified a peptide that could lead to the early detection of Alzheimer's disease (AD). The discovery, published in Nature Communications, may also provide a means of homing drugs to diseased areas of the brain to treat AD, Parkinson's disease, as well as glioblastoma, brain injuries and stroke.

Biomarker May Predict Early Alzheimer's Disease

Researchers at SBP have identified a peptide that could lead to the early detection of Alzheimer's disease (AD). The discovery, published in Nature Communications, may also provide a means of homing drugs to diseased areas of the brain to treat AD, Parkinson's disease, as well as glioblastoma, brain injuries and stroke.

How and why blood clots shrink

(University of California - Riverside) In an article published in Nature Communications, researchers at the University of California, Riverside and the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine used high-powered microscopy and rheometry...Show More Summary

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