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nyheder2019februar10

Cryptocurrency Stealing Malware Discovered On Google Play

Hold onto your wallet. Researchers at ESET have discovered the first known instance of a relatively new strain of cryptocurrency-stealing malware, called a "clipper", on the Google Play Store. …

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MGM-owned Epix jumps into the streaming service arena with EpixNow

MGM-owned television network Epix is jumping into the crowded streaming service market. The company announced at the Television Critics Association press tour that its new streaming …

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Sea snakes that can't drink seawater

New research shows that pelagic sea snakes quench their thirst by drinking freshwater that collects on the surface of the ocean after heavy rainfall.

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A physical model for forming patterns in pollen

Physicists have developed a model that describes how patterns form on pollen spores, the first physically rigorous framework that details the thermodynamic processes that lead to complex biological architectures.

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Who's listening? Mosquitoes can hear up to 10 meters away

Mosquitoes can hear over distances much greater than anyone suspected, according to new research.

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China’s Rapid AI Development Has Its Limits: Report

submitted by /u/gone_his_own_way [link] [comments]

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Robot-made coffee, burgers in SF: on automation and jobs

submitted by /u/gone_his_own_way [link] [comments]

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A physical model for forming patterns in pollen

Physicists have developed a model that describes how patterns form on pollen spores, the first physically rigorous framework that details the thermodynamic processes that lead to complex biological architectures.

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Driverless cars Chicago: When will they arrive here?

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Why some stores have pulled their self-checkout machines | CBC News

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Charts of the week: Automation and jobs

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Starwatch: follow the moon to find the winter hexagon

It’s not easy to find the asterism containing some of the brightest stars in the sky, but this week the moon is acting as a guide Back in the summer, we looked out for the summer triangle. Now it is time to locate the winter hexagon. This week the moon helps as, on the nights of 14-16 February, it travels through the body of this large star pattern. Like its summer counterpart, the winter hexagon

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WeWork Wants More of Your Life | Bloomberg Technology

submitted by /u/Chispy [link] [comments]

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Cryo-force spectroscopy reveals the mechanical properties of DNA components

Physicists have developed a new method to examine the elasticity and binding properties of DNA molecules on a surface at extremely low temperatures. With a combination of cryo-force spectroscopy and computer simulations, they were able to show that DNA molecules behave like a chain of small coil springs.

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Does the presence of colleges and hospitals increase home prices?

Whether the presence of a college or hospital increases a home's value has to do with the institution's size and the ZIP code's population, says a new study by computer scientists. Colleges and hospitals do affect home prices and rents, but not always positively. Prices also rise and fall faster around these institutions, increasing the risk for investors.

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Sitting in front of the TV puts kids in the obesity hotseat

The simple act of switching on the TV for some downtime could be making a bigger contribution to childhood obesity than we realize, according to new research.

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Scientists discover genes that help harmful bacteria thwart treatment

A team has discovered two genes that make some strains of harmful Staphyloccocus bacteria resistant to treatment by copper, a potent and frequently used antibacterial agent. The discovery shows that Staphyloccocus aureus can acquire additional genes that promote infections and antibacterial resistance and may open new paths for the development of antibacterial drugs.

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Positive thinking during pregnancy may help children's ability in math and science

Your attitude during pregnancy could have an effect on your child's ability in math and science, according to a new study.

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Cryo-force spectroscopy reveals the mechanical properties of DNA components

Physicists have developed a new method to examine the elasticity and binding properties of DNA molecules on a surface at extremely low temperatures. With a combination of cryo-force spectroscopy and computer simulations, they were able to show that DNA molecules behave like a chain of small coil springs.

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Biological 'pillars of aging'

Geriatrics researchers and clinicians hope a new understanding can lead to better and more effective interventions by targeting the aging process itself rather than discrete conditions or concerns.

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New Fabric Automatically Cools or Insulates Depending on Its Environment

Hot New Threads If you’re cold, put a sweater on, if you’re warm, take the sweater off. Isn’t it about time the sweater does some work for you? Lots of gloves and hats promise high-tech thermal regulation but never, until now, has there been a fabric that changes its insulating properties based on its environment. Now, University of Maryland researchers have created a new kind of fabric which doe

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With Magic Leap, your entertainment may get real weird real quick

submitted by /u/izumi3682 [link] [comments]

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Women's hormones play role in drug addiction, higher relapse rates

Female-specific interventions are needed, but in the meantime, treatment centers could use this study to educate women about their stronger mental connections to places and objects.

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A better way to make acrylics

Acrylics are an incredibly diverse and useful family of chemicals used in all kinds of products, from diapers to nail polish. Now, a team of researchers describe a new process for making them. The new method would increase energy efficiency and reduce toxic byproducts.

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Serious health concerns missed in older adults

Researchers examined the prevalence and impact of six common symptoms (pain, fatigue, depression, anxiety, breathing difficulty, sleep problems) and found that nearly half of adults ages 65 and older have two or more of these symptoms and one-fourth have three or more. But often clinicians miss these symptoms, and the more serious health issues they portend because patients only talk about one of

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Quantum State Control Process Could Speed Up Computers and Energy Transfers

Balancing Act Generally speaking, every task is a balance between speed and accuracy. You can complete a task quickly at the potential cost of accuracy, or accurately at the potential cost of speed. This is one of the challenges researches studying quantum computing are facing. Harnessing quantum phenomenon to build quantum computers is tricky because tracking and controlling quantum systems in r

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IPv6 will change the way how we use the Internet

Only about 30 years ago every device was directly connected to the Internet. With the growth of devices especially mobile phones, the Internet changed to a 2 class society: Those who have public IP addresses, and those who don't. People like you and me are have become disadvantaged. IPv6 is about to change this dramatically: With IPv6 everyone can have an public IP address. Actually, no. Everyo

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Here’s Google Maps AR Navigation Guiding You With Overlays On Real World Streets

At last year's Google I/O conference, there was much talk about augmented reality (AR) enhancements that would be coming to the huge popular Google Maps navigation app. We haven't heard much …

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Are Intellectuals Suffering a Crisis of Meaning?

What is the relationship between intellectual giftedness and meaning in life? — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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Are Intellectuals Suffering a Crisis of Meaning?

What is the relationship between intellectual giftedness and meaning in life? — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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These Gummy-Like Robots Could Keep Us Healthy From Within

Muscle Movents Here’s an uncomfortable thought, lots of your body’s tissues are moving around inside you right now. Tiny muscle movements are imperative to the proper regular function of the human body. The proper opening and closing of our various vasculature helps keep the right juices flowing in the right directions. Improper movements can lead to the development of various illnesses. For that

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Endurance: Search for Shackleton's lost ship begins

Scientists hope to discover one of the most famous ships in Antarctic exploration history this week.

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Bezos case exposes billionaires' vulnerability to hackers

The stunning revelation that a tabloid obtained below-the-belt selfies of Amazon founder Jeff Bezos—the world's richest man—suggests that even billionaires are not out of the reach of hackers.

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The Guardian view on the science of hangovers: no more research needed | Editorial

Raise a glass, though only one, to the selfless German students and Swedish sailors who have offered up their livers to science As a recent scientific paper points out, “acute alcohol-induced hangover constitutes a significant, yet understudied, global hazard and a large burden to society”. There can be few readers wholly unaware of this, yet the authors go on to point out that acute hangover-asso

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Could the London Zoo Tiger Death Have Been Avoided?

After a matchmaking operation involving two Sumatran tigers went terribly wrong, social media users asked: Did it have to end in tragedy?

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Death of a Tigress: A Bad First Date and the Important Role of Zoos

Bad First Date A first date that ends in death is probably the worst case scenario for anyone. That’s particularly true for Melati, an endangered Sumatran tiger who was killed by her mate-to-be last Friday at the London Zoo. Media outlets were left reeling. “Zookeepers hoped a rare tiger would breed with its ‘perfect mate.’ He killed her,” wrote the Washington Post ; “Rare Sumatran tiger at Londo

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How to watch the 2019 Grammy Awards online

The 61st Grammy Awards ceremony airs tonight at 8PM ET / 5PM PT on CBS, celebrating 2018’s best music, and the artists, producers, mixing engineers, and more responsible for making …

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Russian Arctic archipelago sounds alarm over aggressive polar bears

A Russian Arctic archipelago on Saturday declared an emergency situation over an "invasion" of dozens of aggressive polar bears that have entered homes and public buildings.

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Mount Saint Helens Volcano Detectives: Activate!

If there's only one book on volcanology I'd ask you to get for young kids, this is the one — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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We May Be Eating Most Megafauna To Extinction

Mega-steak Those massive animals we know and love, like polar bears, blue whales, and ostriches, may be running out of time on Earth and our insatiable appetite for meat may be part of the problem. A fresh look at conservation data published in the journal Conservation Letters recently found that of most megafauna, defined here as species with ≥100 kg (220.4 lbs) body mass for mammals, ray‐finned

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Dell Recalls And Will Replace Faulty Hybrid Power Adapters For Laptops Over Shock Safety Risk

Dell is one of the biggest computer manufacturers in the world and has designed some impressive laptops and 2-in-1 devices to its credit. Recently, we put the all-new 2019 XPS 13 in the slick …

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Questions about the future economy

Hey guys, I'm a bit new to the futurology scene and so I had a question for you guys. I have 4 main questions: 1- In the future, will there still be a stock market? Since private corporations aren't going anywhere, is it safe to assume that buying shares of a company will still be a thing in the future? 2- Will there still be some human aspect to the leadership of companies or will they be 10

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Are Cyborg Warriors a Good Idea?

The Pentagon is funding brain-implant research aimed at creating neurally “enhanced” soldiers. — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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Mor som 68-årig: Verdens ældste vilde fugl får en unge

Albatrossen Wisdom har trods sin modne alder udklækket en unge hvert år siden 2006.

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Genome scientists develop novel approaches to studying widespread form of malaria

Scientists have developed a novel way with genome sequences to study and better understand transmission, treat and ultimately eradicate Plasmodium vivax, the most widespread form of malaria.

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Marvel’s Captain Marvel Promo Website Is Pleasantly 90s Retro

Kids these days have no idea what the web was like in the early days, back when America On-Line trial CDs littered store counters and instead of Googling, you would Ask Jeeves. They can get …

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No hooks, lines or sinkers: Cambodians go traditional in fishing ceremony

Wielding handmade bamboo baskets and nylon nets, hundreds of people waded thigh-deep into a muddy lake in eastern Cambodia on Sunday for an annual fish-catching ceremony where only traditional tools are used.

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No hooks, lines or sinkers: Cambodians go traditional in fishing ceremony

Wielding handmade bamboo baskets and nylon nets, hundreds of people waded thigh-deep into a muddy lake in eastern Cambodia on Sunday for an annual fish-catching ceremony where only traditional tools are used.

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Tænkeboks: Hvilken stang er magnetisk?

Her kommer ugens opgave:

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What Games Are Humans Still Better at Than AI?

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What Games Are Humans Still Better at Than AI?

Artificial intelligence (AI) systems’ rapid advances are continually crossing rows off the list of things humans do better than our computer compatriots. AI has bested us at board games like chess and Go, and set astronomically high scores in classic computer games like Ms. Pacman . More complex games form part of AI’s next frontier. While a team of AI bots developed by OpenAI, known as the OpenA

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What to do with all your old spices

DIY They may be past their prime, but that doesn’t make them useless. Now that the great cooking season is behind us, and spring cleaning is nigh, you’ve got your eye on the pantry, which is full of dry mustard powder and paprika of…

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Travel-friendly robot cleans your hotel bed with AI

submitted by /u/lughnasadh [link] [comments]

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Why Do Babies Cry on Airplanes?

The pressure caused by flying at altitude is particularly difficult to bear for babies and toddlers.

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Spørg Fagfolket: Er mørkt stof ikke blot almindelige molekyler i det interstellare rum?

En læser funderer over, om den manglende masse i Universet ikke blot forklares af den ultratynde gas, der findes i det interstellare rum. DTU-professor regner efter, om det er en mulighed.

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Amazon's Self-Driving Bet and More Car News This Week

The logistics giant invests in autonomous vehicle startup Aurora, the micromobility world ponders its future, we review the new Porsche 911, and more.

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Nancy Pelosi's Clap at the State of the Union Tops This Week's Internet News

The speech was very boring. The state of the world as a whole, though, is far from tedious.

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Youth Climate Strike Coming to U.S. Next Month

submitted by /u/strangeattractors [link] [comments]

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Top 5 KGB operations on U.S. soil

The KGB recruited spies and carried out numerous operations in the United States. The spies compromised U.S. intelligence and military. Some practices of the KGB continue in modern intelligence. None A 1980's Time magazine article declared that the KGB, a Soviet state security agency, is the world's preeminent information-gathering organization. While the CIA, MI6, Mossad and Interpol may debate

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The Coldest Place on Earth

For a habitable planet, we get some pretty chilly temperatures — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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The Troubling Trajectory Of Technological Singularity

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Near-infrared vein finder

submitted by /u/Dalekfunny [link] [comments]

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Scientists crack mystery of ancient Chinese pottery found in shipwreck

X-ray fluorescence reveals exact origin of porcelain recovered from the ocean floor. Andrew Masterson reports.

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Fat frenzy: did an early taste for bone marrow fuel hominin brain development?

Anthropologists suggest a novel source of nutrients needed to drive a crucial aspect of human evolution. Natalie Parletta reports.

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Scientists crack mystery of ancient Chinese pottery found in shipwreck

X-ray fluorescence reveals exact origin of porcelain recovered from the ocean floor. Andrew Masterson reports.

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Beer first, or wine? Order has no effect on hangovers, study finds

The world is full of sayings about what to drink and when. Sadly, it’s all rubbish, reports Jeff Glorfeld.

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Tivoli Go Fonico Review: Wirefree Workout Buds

Even with a few glitches, these cute wirefree, true wireless workout earbuds are still worth the price.

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Clues to Our Unknown Ancestors Are Hiding in Our Genome

Humans interbred with Neanderthals and Denisovans, but were there others? Paleontologists are using deep learning to find lost branches of our family tree.

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Uranus is extremely cold

New image reveals an enormous ice storm.

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NASA pushes forward with commercial partnerships for moon mission

Two reports reveal negotiations between the agency and private companies, but doubts about viability remain. Andrew Masterson reports.

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Science history: Lise Meitner, mother of the bomb

Her impact was immense, despite not always getting the recognition she deserved. Jeff Glorfeld reports.

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Monkeys With Superpower Eyes Could Help Cure Color Blindness

Squirrel monkeys don’t see color like people. But inject their eyeballs with a genetically engineered virus, and they suddenly can perceive a new rainbow. The same trick could someday be used on color-blind people.

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Cybersecurity Workers Scramble to Fix a Post-Shutdown Mess

The shutdown may have ended two weeks ago, but federal cybersecurity professionals will be coping with its impact for a long time to come.

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Journalism Isn't Dying. It's Returning to Its Roots

The future of journalism is more partisan and supported by more diverse revenue streams—in other words, like the journalism of 200 years ago.

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Rumstationens store magnet jager positroner fra henfald af mørkt stof

Efter mere end seks år i rummet har Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer registreret 1,9 millioner positroner. Deres energifordeling er konsistent med en teori om eksistensen af partikler af mørkt stof, men tolkningen af observationerne er ikke entydig.

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Would Jesus have wanted Christianity?

The reason it's hard to love our "neighbor" is because, from an evolutionary standpoint, people outside of our groups have always been suspected as possible threats. The way to love "others" is by engaging with them long enough that we begin to see, in them, ourselves. That is, we see our own struggles and challenges reflected back. Bell believes that the "last thing" Jesus wanted to do was found

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A Temporary Win for Abortion Rights

Late Thursday night, the Court put a Louisiana abortion statute on hold. The 5–4 order in June Medical Services v. Gee has been perceived as a victory for abortion rights—but I’m not sure it is. The stay is purely to allow the Court to decide whether to hear the case. And the Court’s four solid conservatives voted to allow the law to take effect right away, even though it runs directly contrary t

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Are All Instances of Blackface Alike?

Virginia Attorney General Mark Herring blacked up his face in 1980 when dressing as Kurtis Blow. Herring admitted what he did and apologized. Virginia Governor Ralph Northam’s yearbook page contains a photo of a man in blackface next to someone dressed as a Klansman. Northam admitted that he was one of the men and apologized, then said perhaps he wasn’t in the photograph at all. Is it right to tr

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A Confederacy of Grift

“This is a criminal proceeding and not a public relations campaign,” declared the federal judge presiding over Roger Stone’s arraignment last week. But the evidence indicates otherwise—and that’s one reason why the conspiracy theories Stone and others are promoting may prove so difficult to dispel. Leaving the courthouse that day, Stone flung his arms out into a Nixonian V for Victory—the second

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Brain-zapping implants that fight depression are inching closer to reality

Researchers are using electric jolts to correct the faulty brain activity that sparks depression.

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Forskere finder ung, tung stjerne omkranset af en ring af salt

Astronomer har opdaget store mængder salt omkring en fjern og næsten nyfødt stjerne – og det er aldrig set før.

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Russian Arctic archipelago sounds alarm over aggressive polar bears

A Russian Arctic archipelago on Saturday declared an emergency situation over an "invasion" of dozens of aggressive polar bears that have entered homes and public buildings.

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Renault denounces Nissan over Ghosn investigation: report

Lawyers for French carmaker Renault have criticised their Japanese alliance partner Nissan for its handling of an internal probe into the Carlos Ghosn scandal, a Sunday newspaper has reported.

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Russian Arctic archipelago sounds alarm over aggressive polar bears

A Russian Arctic archipelago on Saturday declared an emergency situation over an "invasion" of dozens of aggressive polar bears that have entered homes and public buildings.

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Modest praise for US reform of visa program for skilled workers

The Trump administration's new rules for a US visa program widely used for technology workers are getting cautious praise from Silicon Valley amid surging demand for high-skill employees.

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The giant Chinese companies shaping the world's industries

It was fear of being dominated by a Chinese behemoth that sparked an attempt by large French and German rail companies to join forces to create an European industrial champion.

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The next 'Stranger Things' novel is a Chief Hopper detective story

Stranger Things season 3 won't be coming out until Independence Day, but you can get your Upside Down fix way before it lands on Netflix. The sci-fi hit's first companion …

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Amanda Feilding: ‘LSD can get deep down and reset the brain – like shaking up a snow globe’

The campaign to legalise LSD in Britain is gathering pace. The force behind the movement is an English countess for whom lobbying – and experimenting – has been a life’s work If you were to close your eyes and conjure the headquarters of a 50-year campaign to legalise and license psychedelic drugs, you might well see “Brainblood Hall”. A Tudor hunting lodge, surrounded by three concentric moats an

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Danske forskere har femdoblet brugen af supercomputere

PLUS. Danmark har kun haft nationale HPC-anlæg i knap syv år, men resultaterne viser, at forskningsmiljøerne hurtigt har taget de kraftige computere til sig.

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Farms under the sea could feed the world in 2050

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AI technology could turn thoughts into speech

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This light powered 3d printer materializes objects all at once.

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Universities’ New Machine Learning Tool Improves Additive Manufacturing

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Five smart things honeybees can do

These insects’ brains may be tiny, but they’re better with numbers than many human children and they are past masters at communicating life skills Last week, Australian scientists announced that honeybees ( Apis mellifera ) can learn to add and subtract . Fourteen bees were put through 100 training exercises in a maze – and got the correct answer between 64% and 72% of the time. “It is not that ev

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On rooftops and in tunnels, city farms lead food revolution

Salad plants are already being grown in old bomb shelters but floating dairy farms and 16-storey food towers could be next Only the Northern line tube trains rumbling through tunnels overhead provide any clue that Growing Underground is not a standard farm. The rows of fennel, purple radish and wasabi shoots could be in almost any polytunnel, but these plants are 100 feet below Clapham High Street

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Could a combination of tidal and solar energy power an underwater train?

Could a combination of tidal and solar energy power an underwater train? submitted by /u/Adminim [link] [comments]

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Var du uheldig på skiferien? Stamceller kan fikse din dumme knæskade

Et vrid i knæet kan betyde smerter og gangbesvær resten af livet, men ny teknologi kan rette op på alvorlige skader.

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Gene editing: agritech’s fight to shape the food we eat

From battling disease in banana crops to overcoming avian flu scientists are seeking wider acceptance for the technology

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Sverige rustar för stigande havsnivåer

Klimatförändringarna gör att havet stiger över hela världen. I Sverige är det kusten längs Skåne, Halland och Blekinge som är allra värst drabbad. Där kan havet stiga upp mot en meter tills i slutet av seklet och vid storm över tre meter.

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Fördelar och nackdelar med plöjningsfri odling i Sverige

Intresset för plöjningsfri odling ökar på många håll, så även i Sverige. SVT Vetenskap bad Helena Aronsson, samverkanslektor i växtnäringshushållning vid Sveriges lantbruksuniversitet, berätta vilka fördelar och nackdelar som finns med plöjningsfri odling i Sverige.

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Plöjningsfritt jordbruk – en koldioxidsug?

Omkring en fjärdedel av Sveriges åkrar plöjs inte, oftast för att spara tid och bränsle. Men forskning visar dessutom att plöjningsfri odling tillsammans med andra jordbrukstekniker kan få jorden att suga åt sig mer koldioxid.

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i hope that in the future all music will sound like this

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[D] Are machine learning algorithms heading toward dead ends?

submitted by /u/wengchunkn [link] [comments]

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Physicists Are Recreating 'Black Holes' in The Lab With Surprising Simplicity

It's like visiting a black hole… without the dying bit.

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MOIA – The german way to revolutize the public transport

This Saturday i want to party somewhere in my city. It woul cost 5-10 € to take the Straßenbahn(Tram / public transport). But it would be complicated to reach the exact spot iny city. But there is MOIA. A smart transport where you type in your place via app, pay 5€ per credit cart and drive easily with a algoritm typed public transport but half of the price of a taxi and with the greatest user ex

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How might a brain detect magnetic fields?

Roosting monarch butterflies. Image courtesy U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. What is a brain for? One could argue that the whole point of the brain, and nervous system, is to change behavior in response to changes both within the body and in the external environment. To that end, being able to detect sensory stimuli and translate them into something that the brain body can use to guide behavior i

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22 Inventions That Are Saving The Earth

submitted by /u/mind_bomber [link] [comments]

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Nasa's New Horizons: 'Space snowman' appears squashed

At first the distant icy object Ultima Thule looked like a snowman. Now it's a "gingerbread man".

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Are Confucian China and the Christian West destined to clash?

submitted by /u/lughnasadh [link] [comments]

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