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This Brilliant Student Used His Nails to Hide Physics Equations - ELLE.com
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SCIENCE : PHYSICS
ELLE.comThis Brilliant Student Used His Nails to Hide Physics EquationsELLE.comBeauty innovations can come from anywhere–even a physics classroom. Twitter user @glxzwdwyws (who just goes by "Andrw" in his bio) has gone viral after sharing photos of himself using his long nails to help him cheat on his physics exam. He wrote
Dear Gwyneth: Your Goop 'energy stickers' are not made with NASA material — NASA - Washington Post
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SCIENCE : ENERGY SCIENCE
Washington PostDear Gwyneth: Your Goop 'energy stickers' are not made with NASA material — NASAWashington PostNASA just schooled Gwyneth Paltrow about wellness stickers promoted on her lifestyle blog, Goop. Goop said in a post that the stickers, which are sold by Body Vibes, are “made with the same conductive carbon material NASA uses to line space suits so ...“Bio-energy healing stickers” are a scam. Now, debunked by NASAZME ScienceNASA just debunked Gwyneth Paltrow's latest snake o
40 is Considered Old in Senate GOP Health Plan
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
People at that age who receive subsidies for care would see big changes -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
International Women in Engineering Day Celebrated Worldwide for the First Time
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
The problem is not a new one and it is getting worse. The gender imbalance in engineering has been widening since the 1980s. Just 18 percent of computer science graduates today are women — less than half of what it was in 1984, according to data from ...
NASA Just Called Out Gwyneth Paltrow's Goop-Approved 'Healing Stickers'
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
NASA just fact-checked Goop, Gwyneth Paltrow's lifestyle website about the wearable healing stickers the website was promoting. NASA responded to the claim telling CNN Money that carbon materials don't line its suits and even further, its current spacesuit ...
Magnetic nanoknots evoke Lord Kelvin's vortex theory of atoms
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SCIENCE : PHYSICS
(Phys.org)—In the late 1800s when scientists were still trying to figure out what exactly atoms are, one of the leading theories, proposed by Lord Kelvin, was that atoms are knots of swirling vortices in the aether. Although this idea turned out to be completely wrong, it ushered in modern knot theory, which today is used in various areas of science such as fluid dynamics, the structure of DNA, and the concept of chirality.
A border wall made of solar panels wouldn't actually be good for the environment - Popular Science
1191
SCIENCE : ENERGY SCIENCE
Washington PostA border wall made of solar panels wouldn't actually be good for the environmentPopular ScienceSpeaking at a campaign rally in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, the president said, “We're thinking about building the wall as a solar wall, so it creates energy, and pays for itself. And this way Mexico will have to pay much less money, and that's good. Is that ...The Energy 202: Trump takes on wind energy, talks solar-powered border wall in Iowa speechWashington PostWe broke down Trump
NASA Slams Goop
1152
SCIENCE : LIFE SCIENCES
Recently I have be vacillating between two different views of humanity. One the one hand, we all share a core neuropsychology. We are all struggling to get through life with our humble meat machines, complete with cognitive biases, flawed perception and memory, and irrational tendencies. On the other hand, it often seems like there are […]
ESA approves gravitational-wave hunting spacecraft for 2034
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
The triplet LISA spacecraft, which will use powerful lasers to measure ripples in space-time from supermassive black holes, have been green-lit
Radio powered by your own sweat hints at future of wearables 
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
A small skin patch harnesses enough power from sweat to run a radio for 48 hours. The same technology could be used to power health sensors of the future
Will Mars Go Mute? NASA's Aging Orbiters May Not Last Long Enough to Support Future Exploration
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
The space agency does not have a replacement in the works to take over their vital role of relaying communications A cry for help has come from planetary scientists pleading for a Next Mars Orbiter—or NeMO for short. Researchers say the spacecraft fleet ...
The Science of Microaggressions: It's Complicated - Scientific American (blog)
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
Scientific American (blog)The Science of Microaggressions: It's ComplicatedScientific American (blog)When encountered frequently over long stretches of time, microaggressions exert a detrimental impact on recipients, contributing to low self-esteem and, in some cases, clinical levels of depression, anxiety and other mental health problems. For ...
Making ferromagnets stronger by adding non-magnetic elements
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
Researchers at the U.S. Department of Energy's Ames Laboratory discovered that they could functionalize magnetic materials through a thoroughly unlikely method, by adding amounts of the virtually non-magnetic element scandium to a gadolinium-germanium alloy.
Peering at the crystal structure of lithium
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SCIENCE : PHYSICS
Elemental metals usually form simple, close-packed crystalline structures. Though lithium (Li) is considered a typical simple metal, its crystal structure at ambient pressure and low temperature remains unknown.
Xi Jinping Is Set for a Big Gamble With China’s Carbon Trading Market
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SCIENCE : ENERGY SCIENCE
A carbon trading program is shaping up as a big policy retort to President Trump’s decision to quit the Paris accord. But getting local industries on board will be a challenge.
A single electron's tiny leap sets off 'molecular sunscreen' response
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SCIENCE : PHYSICS
In experiments at the Department of Energy's SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory, scientists were able to see the first step of a process that protects a DNA building block called thymine from sun damage: When it's hit with ultraviolet light, a single electron jumps into a slightly higher orbit around the nucleus of a single oxygen atom.
Physicists settle debate over how exotic quantum particles form
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SCIENCE : PHYSICS
New research by physicists at the University of Chicago settles a longstanding disagreement over the formation of exotic quantum particles known as Efimov molecules.
Synthetic iris could let cameras react to light like our eyes do
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
The iris in our eyes shrinks the pupil in bright light and enlarges it in the dark, and now an artificial version could do the same for both eyes and cameras
Old-school Mystery Science Theater 3000 is returning for six days with a Twitch marathon - The Verge
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
The VergeOld-school Mystery Science Theater 3000 is returning for six days with a Twitch marathonThe Verge2017 has been a big revival year for Mystery Science Theater 3000. The show got its start in the late 1980s, moved to Comedy Central for half the 1990s, and closed out the decade on the Sci Fi Channel before its 1999 cancellation. But this year, it ...'Mystery Science Theater 3000' Marathon to Stream Free on Twitch ...VarietyLaugh it up! 'Mystery Science Theater 3000' maratho
Huge Icelandic Eruption Mimics Industrial Emissions
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
The Holuhraun lava field explosion of 2014 and 2015 could help scientists sharpen climate change models -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
Chatter in the Deep Brain Spurs Empathy in Rats
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SCIENCE : LIFE SCIENCES
Study sheds light on how the brain coordinates complex decision involving empathy and altruism. The post Chatter in the Deep Brain Spurs Empathy in Rats appeared first on Neuroscience News.
Deal reached to not mandate biology test for graduation
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SCIENCE : LIFE SCIENCES
OLYMPIA, Wash. (AP) - Washington lawmakers have reached an agreement to eliminate the need to pass a science test to graduate from high school. Under the deal announced Thursday, students in the class of 2017 and beyond would be allowed to earn a high ...
New Brain Network Model Could Explain Differences in Brain Injuries
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SCIENCE : LIFE SCIENCES
Researchers report looking at neural networks in the brain, rather than just specific regions, could shed new light on why some brain injuries are worse than others. The post New Brain Network Model Could Explain Differences in Brain Injuries appeared first on Neuroscience News.
Breaking Lorentz reciprocity to overcome the time-bandwidth limit in physics and engineering
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SCIENCE : PHYSICS
1 Department of Physics, University of Ottawa, 25 Templeton Street, Ottawa, ON K1N 6N5, Canada. 2 Institute of Space Science and Technology, Nanchang University, Nanchang 330031, China. 3 State Key Laboratory of Modern Optical Instrumentation, Zhejiang ...
Meteorologists are running out of colors to map extreme heat
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
Global warning is upending weather maps. With temperatures reaching a near-record high of 119°F (48°C) in Arizona earlier this week, meteorologists ran out of colors to indicate extreme temperatures in southwestern regions of the US. In a June 21 ...
How the Brain Surrenders to Sleep
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SCIENCE : LIFE SCIENCES
Researchers monitored the brain activity of roundworms as they fell asleep and woke up. The post How the Brain Surrenders to Sleep appeared first on Neuroscience News.
Mitochondrial Genetics Pioneer Douglas Wallace Wins Prestigious Research Award
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SCIENCE : LIFE SCIENCES
Douglas Wallace, Ph.D., of the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, won the 2017 Dr. Paul Janssen Award for Biomedical Research for his pioneering work in the field of mitochondrial genetics. Founder and director of the Center for Mitochondrial and ...
Clarion call for scientists: 'Use your voice ... or lose it' - E&E News
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SCIENCE : ENERGY SCIENCE
E&E NewsClarion call for scientists: 'Use your voice ... or lose it'E&E News"The Trump Administration's evident allergy to insights from science — whether economic science, or biomedical science, or energy science, or climate science — is a prescription for disaster, not so much for scientists as for society," Holdren said ...and more
Current theories might be wrong about how a galaxy evolves
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
With the help of NASA's Hubble Space Telescope, researchers made a surprising discovery that goes against what we thought we knew about old galaxies and how they evolve. Our galaxy, the Milky Way, is a disk-shaped spiral galaxy. Typical of this shape of ...
Prescriptions Require Precision
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SCIENCE : LIFE SCIENCES
The AirMax 180 pneumatic spreader provides class-leading, accurate application. The post Prescriptions Require Precision appeared first on AGCO Blog.
Startup Founder’s Quest for Cure Leads to AI Genomics Hackathon at Google
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SCIENCE : LIFE SCIENCES
Onno Faber was a member of Silicon Valley’s happy breed of tech startup founders when he was diagnosed with a rare genetic condition that can come with dire health damage, but few treatments. Faber responded with entrepreneurial zeal, exploring whether ...
Ask Ariely: On Surveillance Success, Relationship Recovery, and Taste Temptation
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
Here’s my Q&A column from the WSJ this week — and if you have any questions for me, you can tweet them to @danariely with the hashtag #askariely, post a comment on my Ask Ariely Facebook page, or email them to AskAriely@wsj.com. ___________________________________________________ Dear Dan, I’m seeing many more surveillance cameras...
Book review: Traces of the Future: An Archaeology of Medical Science in Africa by Damien Droney
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
Traces of the Future: An Archaeology of Medical Science in Africa Paul Wenzel Geissler, Guillaume Lachenal, John Manton, and Noémi Tousignant, editors Intellect Ltd./University of Chicago Press, 2016, 256 pages, 500 color plates
How to Build the Perfect Sandcastle--According to Science - Scientific American
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
Scientific AmericanHow to Build the Perfect Sandcastle--According to ScienceScientific AmericanNow the experimentation we did suggested that the perfect sandcastle requires one bucket of water to eight buckets of dry sand. Or if you want the magic formula: Water = 0.125 x Sand. So assuming that you don't have any science gear with you, then you ...
Delhi University colleges release cut-offs; highest is 99.66 percent for science course - Firstpost
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
FirstpostDelhi University colleges release cut-offs; highest is 99.66 percent for science courseFirstpostNew Delhi: The Delhi University (DU) colleges announced their cut-offs on Friday with most of them concentrating around the 97 percent tab for commerce courses, set earlier in the day by the Shri Ram College of Commerce (SRCC). Hindu, Lady Shri Ram
Study: Extra-Virgin Olive Oil Consumption Protects against Alzheimer’s Disease
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
In a study published this week in the Annals of Clinical and Translational Neurology, researchers from Temple University and the Sapienza University of Roma show that the daily consumption of extra-virgin olive oil, a major component of the Mediterranean diet, protects memory and learning ability and reduces the formation of amyloid-beta plaques and neurofibrillary tangles [...]
Hubble Spots Massive, ‘Dead’ Disk Galaxy in Early Universe
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SCIENCE : SCIENCE
Using a powerful astronomical technique called gravitational lensing, the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope made a stunning discovery — the first example of a compact yet massive, fast-spinning, disk-shaped galaxy that stopped making stars only a few billion years after the Big Bang. The galaxy in question, called MACS 2129-1, lies approximately 10 billion light-years away [...]
Trump’s Withdrawal From the Paris Agreement Challenges Latin America
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SCIENCE : ENERGY SCIENCE
Proposed budget cuts, combined with the decision to pull out of the climate change accord, put into question how long cooperation will continue.