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nyheder2019juli06

10. år på Roskilde Festival: Derfor slår Kaspers tømmermænd hårdere i dag

Kom med Kasper Risgaard på festival, og hør eksperternes forklaring på, hvad der sker i hans krop.

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Sporvognenes tid rinder ud i København, Århus og Odense

Mens man i andre nordiske lande udvidede sporvejene, sang sporvognene i 1970 på sidste vers i København og Århus, og i Odense forsvandt de fra bybilledet allerede i 1952. Ingeniøren opridsede i den anledning sporvognenes historie i Danmark.

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GM's self-driving unit is close to receiving a $2.25 billion boost

It took more than a year, but GM's self-driving company is close to receiving a giant cash infusion. Cruise Automation confirmed to Reuters that the Committee on Foreign Investment …

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Is globalization doomed? Economist Michael O'Sullivan believes so.

Michael O'Sullivan's book The Leveling declares that the end of globalization is near. In its wake, he believes the world will become a place of multipolarity, bereft of a central guiding international force of control. These new poles of power will take on unique and divergent political and cultural ways of doing things. A new book by Michael O'Sullivan, a former economist professor at Princeton

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The Unseen Apollo 11

Much of the treasure trove of Apollo 11 images is rarely shown — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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Total Eclipse Hits Chile, Home To Half Of World's Telescopes

A lot of important astronomy is being done thanks to telescopes stationed in the mountains of Chile, where researchers are studying developments in space.

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'Gears 5' multiplayer test starts July 19th

The Coalition and Microsoft have offered a peek at Gears 5's cooperative Escape mode, but how does its competitive gameplay fare? You might find out very shortly if you're …

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7-Eleven Japan's weak app security led to a $500,000 customer loss

7-Eleven Japan's mobile payment app had such poor security measures, the company had to shut it down just a couple of days after its release. In an announcement explaining the …

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2019 SkS Weekly Climate Change & Global Warming News Roundup #27

A chronological listing of news articles posted on the Skeptical Science Facebook Page during the past week, i.e., Sun, Jun 30 through Sat, July 6, 2019 Editor's Pick German environment minister proposes carbon tax Svenja Schulze has said such a plan is important for sinking carbon emissions, yet other measures are needed. She claims the plan would not unduly burden the poor, but reward those who

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New study shows GPS data can predict large earthquakes earlier

Earthquakes of 7+ magnitude share a particular pattern, find seismologists. The pored over data of over 3,000 earthquakes to spot a "slip pulse". The scientists advocate using real-time GPS sensor data in early warning systems. None As the 2019 California earthquakes remind us, these natural events can be quite nerve-racking and dangerous. Potential for terrible destruction is always just a tremo

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Beach umbrellas that throw shade on all others

A source of shade is all but essential for a long day at the beach. (Edoardo Busti via Unsplash/) While I certainly enjoy getting a nice tan—or attempting to, anyway—I like to sunbathe on my own terms. A shade provider like an umbrella or canopy helps me escape the sun's rays exactly when I need, so I can avoid pink, peeling skin later in the week. If you’re one of those people that loves the bea

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These Clinically-Proven Nootropics Are Specially Formulated to Improve Cognition and Focus

It’s hard for many of us to even imagine being able to wake up in the morning without that ritualistic jolt of caffeine. The stimulant most commonly found in coffee and energy drinks has benefits that are well known, as well as potential side effects that are equally familiar. However, there might just be a better way to give your brain a boost without the annoying side effects or inevitable cras

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A beginner's guide to butterfly watching

Old World swallowtails like this one hang out on the West Coast or in Alaska. (Deposit Photos/) Cliff Hagen spotted it from about 15 yards away: a powder blue spring azure butterfly, bouncing out of sight behind a tree. “That’s our first one of the day,” Hagen said to a half-dozen volunteers gathered around him for the annual Staten Island butterfly count he led at the end of June. By the end of

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Guangzhou employs robot to rehab drug addicts

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First battery-powered cruise ship sails for the Arctic

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Europe moves closer to making VTOL air taxis a reality

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Discovery reveals prolific ability of Schwann cells to generate myelin

Scientists have discovered that a special type of cell is much more prolific in generating a protective sheath covering nerve fibers than previously believed.

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A new way of making complex structures in thin films

Self-assembling materials called block copolymers, which are known to form a variety of predictable, regular patterns, can now be made into much more complex patterns that might someday be useful for making optical or plasmonic devices (in which electromagnetic waves interact with electrons), according to a new study.

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AI-designed heat pumps consume less energy

Researchers have developed a method that uses artificial intelligence to design next-generation heat-pump compressors. Their method can cut the pumps' power requirement by around 25%.

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First observation of native ferroelectric metal

Researchers describe the first observation of a native ferroelectric metal: a native metal with bistable and electrically switchable spontaneous polarization states — the hallmark of ferroelectricity. The study found coexistence of native metallicity and ferroelectricity in bulk crystalline tungsten ditelluride (WTe2) at room temperature. A van-der-Waals material that is both metallic and ferroel

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Data demonstrate efficacy of more flexible dose of regorafenib to relieve side-effects in mCRC patients

Some of the adverse events related to the use of regorafenib often limits its use in clinical practice. A study suggests the usefulness of a more flexible dosing, which improves patients' quality of life without jeopardizing efficacy.

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The costs of cancer in 2015: 8.7 million years of life and $94 billion in lost earnings

Cancer took more than 8.7 million years of life and $94.4 billion in lost earnings among people ages 16 to 84 in the United States in 2015.

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Scientists discover how to predict large earthquakes earlier

Earthquakes of 7+ magnitude share a particular pattern, find seismologists. The pored over data of over 3,000 earthquakes to spot a "slip pulse". The scientists advocate using real-time GPS sensor data in early warning systems. None As the 2019 California earthquakes remind us, these natural events can be quite nerve-racking and dangerous. Potential for terrible destruction is always just a tremo

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In accusing all creeps of gaslighting, we dishonour the real victims | Barbara Ellen

If the word is spread too thinly, it will cease to be such a powerful tool to educate and empower women All women need the term “gaslighting” . Well, all people really. Rebecca Humphries didn’t even realise that she needed it until she was cheated on by the comedian Seann Walsh in the 2018 Strictly Come Dancing scandal. She’d had suspicions but, as she wrote at the time, Walsh “aggressively and re

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Watch VW's electric race car smash a 20-year-old Goodwood record

VW clearly wasn't satisfied with setting the electric car record for the hill climb at 2018's Goodwood Festival of Speed. The automaker's ID.R racer (driven by Romain …

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Far og søn 3D-printer Lamborghini i baghaven

Paneler og lygter kommer fra printeren, mens motor og andre komponenter er samlet separat.

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Everyone’s going back to the moon. But why?

As the 50th anniversary of the first Apollo landing approaches, a host of countries are undertaking lunar missions. What’s behind the new space race? At 2.51am on Monday 15 July, engineers at India’s national spaceport at Sriharikota will blast their Chandrayaan-2 probe into orbit around the Earth. It will be the most ambitious space mission the nation has attempted. For several days, the four-ton

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Lunar and solar eclipses make animals do strange things

For most animals, the structure of their day – and indeed their year – depends on the light-dark cycle. These regular and rhythmic cycles in the length of days tell animals when they should be foraging, when they should be asleep, when it's time to migrate and when it's time to breed. Animals can tell all this from how many hours of daylight they experience, but the moon's cycles also strongly in

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How a simple blood test got me thinking about our behaviour and choices

I was nervous about inheriting a family condition – which helped me understand our brains and the direction lives take One stifling day at the beginning of the long, hot summer of 2018, I sat in the waiting room at my GP’s surgery. Outside it was dazzlingly bright, but inside the fluorescent lights were still humming. A buoyant doctor strode out and called my name. I took hold of my two-year-old

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Transmission: from the Sea of Tranquility to planet Earth

This month sees the 50th anniversary of the Apollo 11 mission, landing the first man on the moon. As the Observer’s science editor Robin McKie looks ahead to the future of manned spaceflight , we look back at how, in 1969, mankind viewed that giant leap Continue reading…

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Space Photos of the Week: Chaotic, Gassy Mars

Plus: How a comet strike on Jupiter sparked a planetary defense movement on Earth.

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What you might have missed

A game controlled by the mind, a mission to Enceladus and Ancient DNA that sheds light on a Mediterranean mystery – here are some highlights from a week in science.

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This Week’s Awesome Stories From Around the Web (Through July 6)

ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE Machine Learning Has Been Used to Automatically Translate Long-Lost Languages Emerging Technology from the arXiv | MIT Technology Review “Some languages that have never been deciphered could be the next ones to get the machine translation treatment.” NEUROSCIENCE Scientists Are Giving Dead Brains New Life. What Could Go Wrong? Matthew Shaer | The New York Times Magazine “I

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NASA Installs SuperCam Instrument on Mars 2020 Rover

This vital piece of equipment will allow Mars 2020 to analyze samples from a distance as it searches for signs of life. The post NASA Installs SuperCam Instrument on Mars 2020 Rover appeared first on ExtremeTech .

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If aliens call, what should we do? Scientists want your opinion.

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A growing population no longer has any economic benefit

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What's the Weather? 5G Could Interfere With Forecast Predictions

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The Pioneering Female Doctor Who Argued Against Rest

For many years, rest was a common recommendation for women for all sorts of ailments, including one that arrived each month: their period. Women must rest not only their bodies during menstruation, but their brains, too. Mental exertion, the reasoning went, drained their energy and diverted it from where it really belonged, in their reproductive system. Without rest, the minds of women were liabl

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China Distributes Spyware at Its Border and Beyond

Plus, Cyber Command warns about Outlook bugs, Virginia criminalizes deepfake porn, and more top security news from this week.

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Skywatcher Captures Rare Image of Mysterious X-37B Military Space Plane

We still don't know what the X-37B is doing up there, however.

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The International Meeting on Statistical Climatology

“ The weather forecast looks sunny and particularly hot from Sunday to Friday, with afternoon temperatures above 30°C every day, and likely exceeding 35°C by the middle of the week. One consequence is that the poster sessions (Tuesday and Thursday) have been moved to the morning as they will be held outside under a marquee.” I have never received a notification like this before a conference. And

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Are you really the ‘real’ you?

What makes some people change their lives entirely, and how can we best become our true selves? Alex was a bouncer when he changed his mind about who he was. Or maybe he wasn’t a bouncer. Maybe he was only pretending. In the year 2000, “reality TV” still sounded to most people like an oxymoron, a bizarre new genre that was half entertainment and half psychological warfare, where neither audience

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5 Best Portable Grills of 2019 (Charcoal, Propane, Infrared)

We grilled and barbecued for weeks to find the best charcoal and propane gas grills you can lug around to the beach, park, or camp site.

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Norway Invites You to Explore Its Electric Vehicle Paradise

The Land of the Midnight Sun—and one of Tesla's biggest markets—wants you to come experience the transportation future.

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30 years on, Captain Tracy Edwards, MBE on her historic race around the world

"My mum always used to say, 'if you don't like the way the world looks, change it.'" The surprising role King Hussein of Jordan played in championing equality Women's freedom fight, then and now. None What's the hardest thing you've ever done? The thing everyone said was impossible, that you knew you had to do anyway, and that you doubted a thousand times while it was underway that you'd be able

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Weekend reads: Plagiarism and death threats; peer review by robot; a university apologizes for a job ad

Before we present this week’s Weekend Reads, a question: Do you enjoy our weekly roundup? If so, we could really use your help. Would you consider a tax-deductible donation to support Weekend Reads, and our daily work? Thanks in advance. Retraction Watch came back online on Wednesday of this week, after a 10-day outage for technical … Continue reading Weekend reads: Plagiarism and death threats; p

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Hypertaste: An AI-assisted e-tongue

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Apple MacOS Catalina: New Features, New Apps, Accessibility

Apple's next desktop operating system will bring new capabilities to your Mac. Here's an early look at what to expect.

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The Long-Shot Candidacy Conundrum

Officially, Representatives Tim Ryan of Ohio, Eric Swalwell of California, and Seth Moulton of Massachusetts are all running for president. They are mounting serious campaigns and getting their message out to millions of potential voters. They’re aggressively trying to raise money, traveling to early-primary states, and building ground organizations that can deliver votes. On January 20, 2021, ea

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Toyota to test solar panels for electric cars

What's not to like about this concept: high-efficiency solar cells gifting electric cars with mileage.

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Daily briefing: Trees could sink two-thirds of human carbon emissions

Nature, Published online: 05 July 2019; doi:10.1038/d41586-019-02110-9 Restore treeless land to remove 200 billion tonnes of carbon, how scientists detected the softest possible sound and the most spectacular science images of the month.

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E. Jean Carroll and the ‘Hideosity Bar’

The accusation landed with a thud in the media, briefly disturbing the public conversation one sunny Friday afternoon the way a spilled glass of wine momentarily disturbs a dinner party. E. Jean Carroll, the longtime Elle advice columnist, had published an excerpt from her forthcoming memoir on the cover of New York magazine, in which she accused President Donald Trump of sexually assaulting her

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The More You Watch, the More You Vote Populist

Does watching television make people stupid? Are stupid people more likely to vote for populist parties? And can these effects linger for years, or even decades? If you had asked me a few days ago, I would have been highly skeptical of these claims. They sound far too much like the sort of thing educated people want to believe. But a meticulous new paper published in the American Economic Review

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Superhuman innovators: How experimentation and struggle fuel new ideas

David Epstein recounts the incredible life of 20th-century Roma guitarist Django Reinhardt, who couldn't read or write and who suffered a horrific accident that made two of his fret fingers useless. Reinhardt didn't stop playing, instead he invented a new style that revolutionized the music scene and gave birth to the modern guitar solo, inspiring artists like Jimi Hendrix. Anyone can innovate, s

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Electric scooters: not so eco-friendly after all?

E-scooters touted as zero-carbon urban transport are flooding city streets worldwide, but just how green they are remains an open question.

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Southern California reels from magnitude 7.1 quake

A quake with a magnitude of 7.1 jolted much of California, cracking buildings, setting fires, breaking roads and causing several injuries while seismologists warned that large aftershocks were expected to continue for days, if not weeks.

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Amazon's Bezos finalizes divorce with $38 bn settlement: report

Amazon founder Jeff Bezos and MacKenzie Bezos finalized their divorce Friday to the tune of a $38-billion settlement, Bloomberg News reported.

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Triplet-targeted therapy improves survival for patients with advanced colorectal cancer and BRAF mutations

The 3-drug combination of encorafenib, binimetinib and cetuximab significantly improved overall survival (OS) in patients with BRAF-mutated metastatic colorectal cancer (mCRC), according to results of the BEACON CRC Phase III clinical trial led by researchers at The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center.

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Data demonstrate efficacy of more flexible dose of regorafenib to relieve side-effects in mCRC patients

some of the adverse events related to the use of regorafenib often limits its use in clinical practice. A study reported at the ESMO World Congress on Gastrointestinal Cancer 2019 suggests the usefulness of a more flexible dosing, which improves patients' quality of life without jeopardizing efficacy.

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Targeted therapy combination improves survival in patients with advanced bowel cancer

New data have shown for the first time that a combination of targeted therapies can improve survival in patients with advanced bowel cancer.

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Neil Armstrong: First Man on the Moon, and Its First Great Geologist

Had the Apollo program stopped after July 21, 1969, another astronaut says, its lunar samples would have been enough to reshape knowledge of the solar system.

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The ‘Selectorate’ Picking Britain’s Next Prime Minister

Britain’s next prime minister will govern a country of 66 million, but the pool of citizens deciding who that individual will be is decidedly smaller: 165,000. The reason for that is simple: When Theresa May resigned from office in May, citing her failure to get her Brexit deal through Parliament, she did so as the leader of Britain’s Conservative Party. As a result, the contest to replace her is

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Analyse: En lille sætning i regeringspapir får kæmpe konsekvenser for danske landmænd

PLUS. Den nye regering lover at overholde EU's krav til at skaffe rent vandmiljø. Det kan ikke ske uden at gribe substantielt ind i landbrugets ret til at gøde deres marker.

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AQUON One – zero-emissions catamaran with green hydrogen fuel system

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China, Russia and the US are all racing to produce hypersonic weapons

Countries are racing to make hypersonic weapons, which fly at over five times the speed of sound. The technology could raise instability around the world

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As Floods Keep Coming, Cities Pay Residents to Move

The United States spends more on helping people rebuild after disasters than preventing problems. Nashville is leading an effort to change that by helping people move out of flood zones.

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An Even Larger Quake Just Rocked Southern California. Experts Say the Fault System Is Growing.

This time, a magnitude-7.1 temblor struck the region near Ridgecrest, California. Experts say the next one could be even bigger.

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The Mechanical Turk: How a Chess-playing Hoax Inspired Real Computers

(Credit: Karl Gottlieb von Windisch/Wikimedia Commons. Public domain image) In 1783, an autonomous machine beat Benjamin Franklin in a game of chess. Well, at least that’s what he was led to believe. Franklin’s opponent was a life-size, humanlike figure seated at a large wooden cabinet, supposedly rigged with machinery that made it capable of playing a game of chess without human support. It was k

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Vild teknologi rykker ind på hospitalet: I fremtiden bliver du opereret af robotter

Virtual reality, big data og robotter kommer til ændre dine hospitalsbesøg.

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Would love thoughts on my undergraduate thesis, on post-scarcity

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Östersjön kan återhämta sig från bottendöden – men det kommer ta tid

Bottendöden i Östersjön är värre än någonsin. Men om vi följer målen om minskade utsläpp av kväve och fosfor kan vissa delar återhämta sig redan om 20 år.

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Bottendöden i Östersjön värre än någonsin

En yta större än Danmark är numera ekologisk öken. SVT Vetenskap förklarar varför Östersjöns botten dör.

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We might finally know how the first black holes formed

An illustration of a supermassive black hole. (Scott Woods, Western University/) Generally speaking, there are two widely known and very popular varieties of black holes: stellar mass black holes, which are smaller and form when a big star collapses into itself (yielding a supernova explosion in the process); and supermassive black holes, which form as a result of… a perplexing mystery. See, the

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Nintendo promises to keep up in the game streaming wars

Speaking at their annual investor meeting, President Shuntaro Furukawa said Nintendo sees “a future where cloud and streaming technologies will develop more and more as a means of delivering …

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Closing the gap of ubiquitin activation [Commentaries]

It is well appreciated that proteins are involved in all processes of life ranging from cell proliferation to cell survival and death. With such a wide spectrum of activities, which in many cases have opposing results, proteins must be tightly regulated to ensure the right outcome at the right time….

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Molecular-level origin of the carboxylate head group response to divalent metal ion complexation at the air-water interface [Chemistry]

We exploit gas-phase cluster ion techniques to provide insight into the local interactions underlying divalent metal ion-driven changes in the spectra of carboxylic acids at the air–water interface. This information clarifies the experimental findings that the CO stretching bands of long-chain acids appear at very similar energies when the head…

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Spontaneous self-assembly and structure of perfluoroalkylalkane surfactant hemimicelles by molecular dynamics simulations [Chemistry]

Fully atomistic molecular-dynamics (MD) simulations of perfluoroalkylalkane molecules at the surface of water show the spontaneous formation of aggregates whose size and topography closely resemble the experimentally observed hemimicelles for this system. Furthermore, the grazing incidence X-ray diffraction (GIXD) pattern calculated from the simulation trajectories reproduces the experimental GIXD

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Stochastic geometry sensing and polarization in a lipid kinase-phosphatase competitive reaction [Biophysics and Computational Biology]

Phosphorylation reactions, driven by competing kinases and phosphatases, are central elements of cellular signal transduction. We reconstituted a native eukaryotic lipid kinase–phosphatase reaction that drives the interconversion of phosphatidylinositol-4-phosphate [PI(4)P] and phosphatidylinositol-4,5-phosphate [PI(4,5)P2] on membrane surfaces. This system exhibited bistability and formed spatial

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Neuroscience for architecture: The evolving science of perceptual meaning [Commentaries]

Besides its traditional reliance on the tacit knowledge of timeless practices of construction, architecture relies largely on theories and findings of other areas of research and knowledge, instead of possessing an independent theoretical foundation of its own. During the past decades, architecture has been viewed from various theoretical perspectives, provided…

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What if instead of us finding aliens we find AI?

Not sure if this question has been asked before, but it’s got me thinking of this as a real possibility. AI has been a big discussion topic during this century, with great influential people noting its risks such as Elon Musk. AI is also seemingly not that far from future invention. So my point is this: if AI is an inevitable, evolutionary aspect of any type of civilization (especially with its r

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A VR controlled IRL robot idea I was thinking about

I just had this idea thinking about being able to visit an event in another country but not being able to go physically because of current commitments etc. basically you would use one of those motion tracking platforms that lets you walk or run in place to move your VR avatar, but this would be connected to a real robot that can walk around and has “eyes” or cameras that you see in your Vr vision

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r/Futurology Podcast JULY-2019: Blockchain currencies, Bitcoin, Facebook's Libra & the future implications of 5G networks

Link to the podcast here. Has Bitcoin’s recent rise in the markets been triggered by anything other than pure speculation? Are there more real-world use-cases of Bitcoin being a better alternative than traditional money? Is Facebook’s “cryptocurrency” project Libra is expected to be released this year. Is this an actual crypto that has use or just a way for FB to get on the “crypto” bandwagon? Ho

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Alaska heatwave: Anchorage hits record temperature

Several places in southern Alaska are experiencing record temperatures, including its largest city.

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The Fujifilm Instax Mini LiPlay is an instant film camera that records sound

Instax Mini LiPlay combines the technology found in the Instax printers and the Instax cameras into a single device. (Fujifilm/) This story originally published on Popphoto.com . Fujifilm's Instax Mini LiPlay is a super compact Instax camera that incorporates digital and analog tech into a single place. The Instax Mini LiPlay features a 2.7 inch LCD screen, has integrated digital filters and fram

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Badgers lead mammal roadkill list

More than 900 badgers have been reported dead by the side of UK roads so far this year.

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This killer belt of seaweed stretches all the way across the Atlantic

This algae belt is bad news for fisheries and beaches. (Brian Cousin, Florida Atlantic University's Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institute/) A massive mat of seaweed, hundreds of miles long , is currently floating toward the Caribbean coast of Mexico. The Sargassum threatens to coat over 180 miles of beaches there, washing up along popular destinations like Tulum. As it advances, the once clear bl

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Mickey Kapp, Who Made Mixtapes for Astronauts, Dies at 88

Mr. Kapp, a record producer, became the unofficial music provider to the space-bound after forging an unlikely connection with members of the Mercury 7 crew.

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Here Are Some of The Weird Things Animals Do During Eclipses

Scientists have observed some strange behaviours.

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Ford and Volkswagen reportedly reach agreement to share self-driving and electric tech

Ford and Volkswagen have agreed to share autonomous and electric car technologies with each other according to a report from Reuters published on Friday.

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20 ways to grill your salad for dinner tonight

This article was originally published on Saveur . We're big fans of the all-grilled meal, charring everything from steaks to desserts to even cocktails . Once you have those coals going, why not take full advantage of them? To that end, meet the grilled salad, the best way to add a smoky, savory edge to summer side dishes. These easy salad recipes will keep you going all summer long, but for furt

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LightSail 2 sends its first signals back to Earth

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Time is running out for sand

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Scientists may soon be able to predict your memories – here's how

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Restoring Forests Could Help Put a Brake on Global Warming, Study Finds

Researchers looked at how many trees could be planted on every available parcel of land on Earth, where they could go, and what impact could be on our survival.

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Madrid low emission zone reinstated after protests

The new mayor had suspended fines for five days, during which there was a "surge" in pollution.

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Trump's Recessional

In the days when I helped people with speeches, our relationship often began like this: “Can you help me with this speech?” “Sure. What do you want to say?” [ Awkward pause .] It’s amazing how seldom there came an answer to the question. The speaker would often have a very clear idea of the attitude he wanted to project, but no urgent message to communicate. He wanted to fill air for 10 or 12 min

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Earth Has Room For 1 Trillion More Trees

Researchers who provide that estimate believe this is the best and cheapest way to combat global warming.

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