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Fish may use different behaviors to protect against parasites

New research indicates that fish may adapt their behaviour to defend against parasite infection. The findings are published in the Journal of Zoology. When investigators studied Atlantic salmon, clear differences in parasite load existed between behaviourally-modified fish and those able to exhibit the normal repertoire of behaviours. Show More Summary

Alex Jones Was Right: New Study Finds Fluoride Exposure Correlated To Lower IQ

Content originally published at iBankCoin.com Researchers in Toronto, Canada have published a peer-reviewed study in Environmental Health Perspectives which finds that increased exposure to fluoride in utero is associated with lowerShow More Summary

Australian Microchip Breakthrough Could Help Us Build A New Kind Of Computer

On Monday, a team of scientists in Australia announced an exciting breakthrough. For the first time, researchers were able to turn light into sound on a microchip. But -- as crazy-sounding new physics applications tend to be -- it's probably going to be a long time before you see one of these chips on a computer you can buy. Show More Summary

Children of today are better at delaying gratification than previous generations

The research looked at how children's performance on the "Marshmallow Test" of self-control has changed over the last 50 years. By Christian Jarrett

Treatment of heart attack patients depends on history of cancer

(European Society of Cardiology) Treatment of heart attack patients depends on their history of cancer, according to research published today in European Heart Journal: Acute Cardiovascular Care.1 The study in more than 35 000 heartShow More Summary

Vibrating space boots could indicate ground obstacles in augmented reality

1 hour agoTechnology / Gadgets : Gizmag

Changes in gravity can make walking difficult for space explorers, and that's before you take into account the bulky footwear and limited field of vision. Scientists at MIT and non-profit research lab Draper are developing a sensor-equipped...Show More Summary

Barn owls don't lose their hearing with age, scientists find

Findings leave researchers hopeful that understanding hearing preservation in birds could lead to new treatment possibilities for deaf humans If ageing humans had ears like those of barn owls they would never need hearing aids, scientists have shown. Show More Summary

Seniors with Type 2 diabetes may have increased risk for fracture

(Hebrew SeniorLife Institute for Aging Research) Though seniors with type 2 diabetes (T2D) tend to have normal or higher bone density than their peers, researchers have found that they are more likely to succumb to fractures than seniors without T2D. Show More Summary

Certain bone deficits may increase fracture risk in individuals with diabetes

(Wiley) Type 2 diabetes is associated with increased fracture risk despite normal or high bone mineral density. In a new study published in the Journal of Bone and Mineral Research, modest deficits in cortical bone -- the dense outer...Show More Summary

Fish may use different behaviors to protect against parasites

New research indicates that fish may adapt their behaviour to defend against parasite infection. The findings are published in the Journal of Zoology.

6 Best Ways to Beat Procrastination and Get There on Time

Getting to places on time, whether work or social occasions, can be a hassle. New research based on travel habits of commuters shows how to be less stressed and more punctual.

6 Best Ways to Stop Procrastinating and Get There on Time

Getting to places on time, whether work or social occasions, can be a hassle. New research based on travel habits of commuters shows how to be less stressed and more punctual.

Biggest and smallest creatures at top risk of extinction: study

Animals on both the large and small side of the spectrum face the most risk of extinction -- but for very different reasons, each with vast consequences for the planet, researchers said Monday. For big creatures -- including whale sharks,...Show More Summary

Pulling, not pushing, silk could revolutionize how greener materials are manufactured

New insights into how animals spin silk could lead to new, greener ways of producing synthetic fibres, according to academics at the University of Sheffield. Researchers from the University of Sheffield's Department of Material Science and Engineering have shown that animals spin silk by pulling rather than pushing it out of their bodies. Show More Summary

Prime candidate to explain cosmic ray sea runs short of energy

(Spanish National Research Council (CSIC)) The very high-energy part of the spectrum of Cassiopeia A results from the cosmic rays within the remnant. Until now, this range of energy could not be measured with sufficient precision. An...Show More Summary

Hackers could use light to burglarize you through your security camera

Researchers at Israel’s Ben-Gurion University of the Negev have demonstrated in a new paper how hacked security cameras with night vision capabilities can be used to secretly transmit to and receive data even from networks that are not connected to the internet. Show More Summary

A piece of the puzzle: Eight autism-related mutations in one gene

Researchers discover a large number of clustered mutations in a single gene, TRIO, that disrupt the development of the brain's connections and likely contribute to the development of autism-spectrum disorders. The scientists also find that a sister gene linked to schizophrenia, KALRN, is inactive in early brain development, but becomes active in adolescence.

Cell model of the brain provides new knowledge on developmental disease

By reprogramming skin cells into nerve cells, researchers are creating cell models of the human brain. In a new study, the researchers describe how cells from patients with the severe developmental disease lissencephaly differ from healthy cells. The method can provide vital new knowledge on difficult-to-study congenital diseases.

German Election Latest Polls Paint Pretty Picture for Angela Merkel

Over 80 percent of Germans feel good about Merkel’s ability to “do the right thing on the world stage,” the Pew Research Study showed.

One in four girls have depression by the time they hit 14, study reveals

Data from government-funded research prompts fresh questions about effect of social media and school stresses on young people’s mental health One in four girls is clinically depressed by the time they turn 14, according to research that has sparked new fears that Britain’s teenagers are suffering from an epidemic of poor mental health. Show More Summary

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