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nyheder2019marts30

Fox Got It Wrong With ‘3 Mexican Countries,’ But It Also Got It Right

The most important thing on the screen of almost any cable-news broadcast—with apologies to human television anchors—is the chyron. That headline-like block of contextualizing text at the bottom of the screen is the essence of the medium. It tells you what you need to know without banter or blonde hair. It’s there to orient the most passive of viewers—the person who glances at the screen from acr

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Deformed skulls were badges of belonging

Starting in the fourth century CE, cranial modification became a fashion that spread across Europe. Andrew Masterson reports.

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Den grønne omstilling gør Englands-kabel til en endnu mere håbløs investering

Selv ikke de mest pessimistiske beregninger tager højde for, at Europa vil integrere mere grøn strøm i sit energisystem. Derfor forsvinder de nuværende prisforskelle på strøm, og konsekvensen for økonomien i Viking Link er katastrofal, advarer professorer.

51min

Huge Global Study Just Smashed One of The Last Major Arguments Against Renewables

We just found enough pumped-hydro sites to power the planet many times over.

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Starwatch: Venus, the morning star, greets the dawn in glory

Venus is at her most brilliant – the third brightest object in the sky after the sun and the moon The planet Venus is a glorious sight in the morning sky, shining brilliantly around magnitude –3. (On the magnitude scale, the smaller the number, the brighter the object.) It is the third brightest object in the sky, beaten only by the sun and moon. From the northern hemisphere, Venus rises about an

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Senate re-introduces bill to help advanced nuclear technology

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

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Google Maps adds Snakes game in app for April Fools’ Day

Google is temporarily adding a version of the classic game Snakes into its Google Maps app for April Fools’ Day this year. The company says that the game is rolling out now to …

54min

New glioblastoma vaccine shows promising results in phase Ib clinical trial

A brain-cancer vaccine more than 20 years in the making suspends cancer growth in patients enrolled in early-stage trial.

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Jailbreaking the Simulation with George Hotz | SXSW 2019

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

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Meta-Post: Posts on War and Peace

Cross-Check columns on war and related topics. — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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Driveclub Servers Will Shut Down Next Year

There was a lot of hype for Driveclub initially but it seems that it has now tapered off for the game. Sony has confirmed that it’s going to be shutting down the servers for Driveclub, …

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Apple Music Might Get Chromecast Support

It seems that Apple Music might get support for Chromecast eventually. It’s a feature that many users have been waiting for. Some lines of code have been discovered in the Android app …

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Forskere går på fossiljagt i nyopdaget dinosaur-rige

Den såkaldte Jurassic Mile i USA skal give ny viden om dinosaurernes verden.

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AI Ethics, Computer With Souls, Self-Playing Games

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

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Artificial intelligence group DeepMind readies first commercial product

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

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Would you consoder having a child today as irresponsible, knowing the extreme problems that face humanity in the secondnhalf of the 21st century?

The following events are predicted to hit us around the same decade (2 050-2060) Climate change will become noticeable at the human level. World oil reserves will dry up (not just a power problem, everything we use is made from oil) 10 Billion global population, thus leading to scarcity of food and freshwater Sentient AI Possible prediction, though based off human behaviors, so less certain. Coll

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The Guardian view on antidepressant use: no cure-all | Editorial

The record number of pills being handed out for depression is a cause of concern, especially when access to other treatments is restricted Almost 71m prescriptions for antidepressants were given out in England last year – not including drugs dispensed in hospitals outside the NHS. This is a vast number of pills – more than twice the number of prescriptions given for antibiotics ; 20m more than for

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Excess body weight before 50 is associated with higher risk of dying from pancreatic cancer

Excess weight before age 50 may be more strongly associated with pancreatic cancer mortality risk than excess weight at older ages, according to results of a study presented at the AACR Annual Meeting 2019, March 29-April 3.

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Fish slime: An untapped source of potential new antibiotics

As current antibiotics dwindle in effectiveness against multidrug-resistant pathogens, researchers are seeking potential replacements in some unlikely places. Now a team has identified bacteria …

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A tale of two Delhis: Deadly air exposes rich-poor divide

Walls draped in lush vertical gardens and air filtered through purifiers insulate diners at a swanky New Delhi food court from the choking haze outside in one of the most polluted places on earth.

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Smog chokes coal-dependent Poland with no end in sight

Puffs of yellowish grey-and-black smoke billowing out of household chimneys create a blanket of smog choking the southern Polish mining town of Rybnik, one of the most polluted places in the European Union.

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Toxic air tears apart families in Mongolia

In the world's coldest capital, many burn coal and plastic just to survive temperatures as low as minus 40 degrees—but warmth comes at a price: deadly pollution makes Ulaanbataar's air too toxic for children to breathe, leaving parents little choice but to evacuate them to the countryside.

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Judge restores Obama-era drilling ban in Arctic

President Donald Trump exceeded his authority when he reversed bans on offshore drilling in vast parts of the Arctic Ocean and dozens of canyons in the Atlantic Ocean, a U.S. judge said in a ruling that restored the Obama-era restrictions.

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Facebook chief wants 'more active' govt role regulating internet

Facebook chief Mark Zuckerberg called Saturday for governments to play a "more active role" in regulating the internet, urging more countries to adopt versions of sweeping European rules aimed at safeguarding user privacy.

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'Edtech' boom transforms how Indian kids learn

From a multi-billion-dollar education startup to wired-up mannequins, technology is helping to revolutionise the way Indian schoolchildren are learning—provided their parents can afford it.

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Residents split on future of Romania's trash heap 'time-bomb'

The towering heap of rubbish at the Pata-Rat landfill in western Romania has been condemned as an "environmental time bomb" but for many of its neighbours, this putrid mountain of refuse is a livelihood—one they want to protect from closure.

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Five things the EU does for the environment

The European Union coordinates and directs environmental protection for its members, through the regulation of industry and the setting of green policy goals.

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Leaders hint Poland will not fully apply EU copyright law

Poland's right-wing leaders hinted Saturday they will not fully implement the European Union's new copyright reform, saying it stifles freedom of speech.

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Global landmarks go dark for Earth Hour

The UN headquarters in New York, the pyramids of Egypt and Rio's Christ the Redeemer statue were among top world monuments plunged into darkness for an hour Saturday to put the spotlight on climate change and its impact on the planet.

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Air pollution hotspots in Europe

Big cities beset with gridlocked traffic, major regions producing coal, pockets of heavy industry encased by mountains—Europe's air pollution hotspots are clearly visible from space on most sunny weekdays.

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Asia's pollution exodus: Firms struggle to woo top talent

From smog breaks to pollution bonuses, Asia's businesses are promising increasingly inventive perks in a desperate bid to lure executives to a region where toxic air engulfs major cities for much of the year.

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Bait crisis could take the steam out of lobster this summer

The boom times for the U.S. lobster industry are imperiled this year because of a shortage of a little fish that has been luring the crustaceans into traps for hundreds of years.

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Fish slime: An untapped source of potential new antibiotics

As current antibiotics dwindle in effectiveness against multidrug-resistant pathogens, researchers are seeking potential replacements in some unlikely places. Now a team has identified bacteria with promising antibiotic activity against known pathogens—even dangerous organisms, such as the microbe that causes MRSA infections—in the protective mucus that coats young fish.

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CD40 combination therapy can shrink pancreatic tumors

A new combination of immunotherapy and chemotherapy for pancreatic cancer caused tumors to shrink in the majority of evaluable patients.

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Bait crisis could take the steam out of lobster this summer

The boom times for the U.S. lobster industry are imperiled this year because of a shortage of a little fish that has been luring the crustaceans into traps for hundreds of years.

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How Europe is faring on renewable energy targets

The European Union's use of renewable energy—such as hydropower, wind and solar—reached 17.5 percent in 2017, keeping it on track for a target of 20 percent by 2020.

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L-Carnitine – The Amazing Amino Acid & how it aids mental performance

Hi guys, We've just uploaded a blog post on L-Carnitine and the effects on the brain! We touch on several topics such as the transmittion mechanisms that enable the substance to help Focus, Mood, Memory, Energy & Neuro-degradation! Love to know what you think! https://noo-you.com/blogs/biohacks/l-carnitine-the-amazing-amino-acid Jake submitted by /u/jostrovskis1 [link] [comments]

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Why the U.S. can’t replicate Finland’s educational success

Finland's success on international student assessment tests have left many wondering if the United States should adopt its education policies. However, Finland's educational system developed from a culture that maintains education as a fundamental right; the United States lacks such an acknowledgement. Unless the United States undergoes a drastic reassessment of its social contract, meaningful ed

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Behold, the '70s sci-fi book series that popularized the Illuminati conspiracy

The historical Illuminati was a failed 18th century Bavarian secret society. Current Illuminati conspiracies stem from a satirical '70s counterculture book. Authors Robert Shea and Robert Anton Wilson's intent was to sow chaotic disinformation just for the satire. The Illuminati has become a stand-in myth for every conspiratorial crackpots' idea of some omnipresent cabal pulling the strings on wo

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Understanding what makes Tennessee whiskey unique

The sugar maple tree yields autumn foliage, maple syrup and Tennessee whiskey. Wood from the tree is chopped into planks, stacked in piles and burned to form charcoal. Freshly distilled, un-aged whiskey is filtered over the charcoal in a mysterious, but necessary step known as the Lincoln County Process (LCP). By law, a product cannot be called Tennessee whiskey without it. Researchers now say the

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Liquid crystals could help deflect laser pointer attacks on aircraft

Aiming a laser beam at an aircraft isn't a harmless prank: The sudden flash of bright light can incapacitate the pilot, risking the lives of passengers and crew. But because attacks can happen with different colored lasers, such as red, green or even blue, scientists have had a difficult time developing a single method to impede all wavelengths of laser light. Today, researchers report liquid crys

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Next-generation single-dose antidotes for opioid overdoses

The U.S. opioid epidemic is being driven by an unprecedented surge in deaths from fentanyl and other synthetic opiates. Fentanyl's powerful effects are long-lasting, and even tiny amounts of the drug can lead to an overdose. Antidotes, such as naloxone, do not last long enough in the body to fully counter the drug, requiring repeated injections. Now, scientists report that they are developing sing

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Fish slime: An untapped source of potential new antibiotics

As current antibiotics dwindle in effectiveness against multidrug-resistant pathogens, researchers are seeking potential replacements in some unlikely places. Now a team has identified bacteria with promising antibiotic activity against known pathogens—even dangerous organisms, such as the microbe that causes MRSA infections—in the protective mucus that coats young fish.

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Built Robotics’ massive construction excavator drives itself

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

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Saturday Night Live Wades Into the Chaos of the Mueller Report

Last Saturday, the day after Robert Mueller released the report detailing his team’s findings about whether the Trump campaign colluded with Russia, Saturday Night Live was wrapping up a three-week-long hiatus. There was no show, then, to offer an immediate reaction to the completion of the years-in-the-making assessment from the special counsel. The delay that resulted could’ve been a liability

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If you can’t embrace regional dialect, you can kiss my chuddies | Katy Guest

The Oxford English Dictionary’s inclusion of regional terms shows off what the UK has in common – linguistic ingenuity In a rare piece of happy news to distract us momentarily from all the chaos, those lovely linguists at the Oxford English Dictionary have announced an abundance of new words all taken from regional dialects. The new entries include the Indian-English phrase “kiss my chuddies”; the

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Is "Scotty" the Biggest T. rex? Maybe Not.

A huge T. rex was crowned as king of the tyrants. But the bones may tell a different tale. — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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Ailing Apple Loses A-Series iPhone Chip Engineer, Nabs Tesla Powertrain Guru

Apple has lost one of its key engineers that was instrumental in the development of the A-series chips that are used in the iPhone and iPad going back to the A7. The engineer is Gerard Williams …

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SNL spoofs Jordan Peele movie Us with Discover Card parody ad – CNET

Ego Nwodim and Kenan Thompson meet their Discover Card doppelgangers.

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Immunotherapy combination effective for patients with rare neuroendocrine cancer

A combination of two common immunotherapy drugs shrinks rare, aggressive neuroendocrine tumors, according to new research results presented at the American Association for Cancer Research Annual Meeting 2019, held March 29-April 3 in Atlanta.

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Adding savolitinib to osimertinib beneficial for certain pretreated lung cancer patients

Adding the investigational MET inhibitor savolitinib to the EGFR inhibitor osimertinib (Tagrisso) yielded clinical responses in patients who had EGFR-mutant non-small cell lung cancer (NSCLC) that had developed resistance to prior EGFR-targeted therapies through MET-gene amplification, according to interim results from two expansion cohorts of the phase Ib clinical trial TATTON, presented at the A

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Immune checkpoint inhibitor combo efficacious for patients with neuroendocrine carcinoma

A combination of the anti-CTLA-4 immunotherapeutic ipilimumab (Yervoy) and the anti-PD-1 immunotherapeutic nivolumab (Opdivo) showed clinical benefit among patients with rare, high-grade neuroendocrine carcinoma, according to results from the DART phase II clinical trial presented at the AACR Annual Meeting 2019, March 29-April 3.

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HER2-targeted CAR T-cell therapy shows promising antitumor activity in patients with sarcoma

A combination of chemotherapy and chimeric antigen receptor (CAR) T cells designed to target the protein HER2 was found to be safe and showed clinical responses in pediatric and adult patients with advanced HER2-positive sarcoma, according to results from a phase I clinical trial presented at the AACR Annual Meeting 2019, March 29-April 3.

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Mesothelin-targeted CAR T-cell therapy shows early promise in patients with solid tumors

A chimeric antigen receptor (CAR) T-cell therapy that targets the protein mesothelin showed no evidence of major toxicity and had antitumor activity in patients with malignant pleural disease from mesothelioma, according to results from a phase I clinical trial presented at the AACR Annual Meeting 2019, March 29-April 3.

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The New Science of Psychedelics: A Tool for Changing Our Minds

As our prosperity rises, our mental health is on the decline—and fast. Rates of depression, anxiety, suicide, addiction, and other psychological disorders have skyrocketed in recent years, and nobody knows what to do about it. Enter psychedelics: LSD, magic mushrooms, mescaline, ayahuasca—drugs you’d expect to find at a rave or a music festival, not in your psychologist’s office. But that may be

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Caught in a Brush Fire | Naked and Afraid

With high winds at night, Brooke and Dylan lose control of their camp fire. Stream Full Episodes of Naked and Afraid: https://www.discovery.com/tv-shows/naked-and-afraid/ Subscribe to Discovery: http://bit.ly/SubscribeDiscovery Join us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/NakedandAfraid https://www.facebook.com/Discovery Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/NakedAndAfraid https://twitter.co

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Build a yoga room to save you from your smartphone

Science Everything you need to stretch and take an hour off from the notification onslaught. Here’s what you need to get started on the path to a stretchier body.

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Facebook's Jason Rubin on Quest, Rift S, & the Direction of Oculus

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

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‘Technoference’: the problem with mobile phones

Large numbers of people blame their phones for lost sleep and work. Nick Carne reports.

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Galaxies without dark matter confirmed

Two studies show visible matter and dark matter are not irrevocably tied together. Andrew Masterson reports.

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Galápagos islands contain more introduced species than thought

Foreigners arriving despite stringent biosecurity protocols. Nick Carne reports.

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Poetic justice: invading crayfish sabotage themselves

Seeking food, feral crustaceans turn themselves into meals for other species. Andrew Masterson reports.

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How long will it take automation to wipe out different types of jobs? What’s the timescale?

Automation is coming, and it’s going to eventually wipe out tons of occupations. But, how long will this take? How long will accountants have jobs? What about writers? Telemarketers? Legal assistants? Are these jobs going to be gone in 20 years? 100 years? Longer? How quickly is the automation wave going to happen? submitted by /u/BiglyGood [link] [comments]

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The Meaning of Life

Questions about living systems on other planets come with some baggage — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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Inside a Ferrari Hypercar, Lyft’s IPO, and More Car News

Plus, we ride the Jeep Gladiator and ponder the future of electric vehicles, courtesy of battery-swapping rickshaws.

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The Mueller Report Tops This Week's Internet News Roundup

The report is done, but the debate rages on.

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A space butterfly stretches its wings

NASA image shows a bright red nebula.

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Car exhaust exposure has lifelong mental health effects

Multi-decade New Zealand study finds childhood blood lead levels predict serious psychological outcomes. Andrew Masterson reports.

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Do Elephant Tusks or Rhino Horns Ever Grow Back?

Do these valuable body parts grow back?

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Nvidia's Tom Petersen is heading to Intel, according to report

In a report from Hot Hardware, it's been revealed that Nvidia's Tom Petersen is unexpectedly leaving the company after 15 years. Petersen would be leaving Nvidia in the rear view mirror and …

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Fat, Not Meat, May Have Led to Bigger Hominin Brains

A new theory challenges assumptions about when and how our ancestors altered their behaviors to boost brainpower — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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A Movie Like The Matrix Might Never Happen Again

A recent video from Will Smith confirmed a longstanding piece of Hollywood trivia: He was the first choice to play Neo, the lead role in the Wachowskis’ The Matrix , but he turned it down. The decision was one he says he’s “not proud of,” but his reasoning was simple—he didn’t understand the pitch he received from the filmmakers at all. “‘Imagine you’re in a fight,’” Smith recalls the sibling dir

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How the Brain Links Gestures, Perception, and Meaning

Neuroscience has found that gestures are not merely important as tools of expression but as guides of cognition and perception.

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'The Matrix' Code Came From Sushi Recipes—but Which?

The text was inspired by those recipes, but its creator won't tell you what they are.

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Futures Aren’t Just for Juice. They’re for Truck Routes, Too

Many futures are for physical products, while others border on metaphysical. You can buy and sell on snowfall, box office returns, energy prices—and now trucking.

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The Physics of Building Jumps in 'The Matrix'

You could think about it in terms of speed, angle, or gravity.

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I made a video about neurons

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

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Aquamarine: A Neptunian Stone's Plutonic Origin Story

Aquamarine is the birthstone for March. Its origins and variety may surprise you. — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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DTU brygger øl på rester af sushi-ris

Science Brew under DTU Fødevareinstituttet er indgået i et samarbejde med kæden Sticks’n’Sushi om at lave øl af de kogte sushiris restauranten har i overskud.

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The Meaning of Slaughterhouse-Five, 50 Years Later

There are novels so potent, and so perfected in their singularity, that they have the unexpected side effect of permanently knocking out the novelist: Nothing produced afterward comes close. Had Russell Hoban written no books before Riddley Walker , and no books after it, his reputation today would be exactly the same. Should William S. Burroughs, post– Naked Lunch , or Joseph Heller, with the la

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I Used to Write Novels. Then Trump Rendered Fiction Redundant.

I’m often asked why I ditched writing novels for political commentary. Usually I respond: “Because Donald Trump rendered fiction redundant.” That may sound glib, but it gets at something profound. The aim of the novelist is to enlist others in his fantasies, immersing them in an alternative reality so emotionally compelling that they willingly suspend disbelief. Trump has dangerously conflated th

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Cliffs on comet 67P wander across the landscape in summer

When the Rosetta spacecraft orbited the comet 67P, it spotted cliffs that wandered around the ground, completely remaking its surface features every summer

11h

Liquid crystals could help deflect laser pointer attacks on aircraft

Aiming a laser beam at an aircraft isn't a harmless prank: The sudden flash of bright light can incapacitate the pilot, risking the lives of passengers and crew. Today, researchers report liquid crystals that could someday be incorporated into aircraft windshields to diffuse any wavelength of laser light. The researchers will present their results today at the American Chemical Society Spring 2019

11h

Next-generation single-dose antidotes for opioid overdoses

Fentanyl's powerful effects are long-lasting, and even tiny amounts of the drug can lead to an overdose. Antidotes, such as naloxone, do not last long enough in the body to fully counter the drug, requiring repeated injections. Now, scientists report that they are developing single-dose, longer-lasting opioid antidotes using polymer nanoparticles. The researchers will present their results today a

11h

Fish slime: An untapped source of potential new antibiotics

As current antibiotics dwindle in effectiveness against multidrug-resistant pathogens, researchers are seeking potential replacements in some unlikely places. Now a team has identified bacteria with promising antibiotic activity against known pathogens — even dangerous organisms, such as the microbe that causes MRSA infections — in the protective mucus that coats young fish. The researchers will

11h

Understanding what makes Tennessee whiskey unique

Freshly distilled, un-aged whiskey is filtered over charcoal made from the sugar maple tree in a mysterious, but necessary step known as the Lincoln County Process. By law, a product cannot be called Tennessee whiskey without it. Researchers now say they have some clues as to what the process imparts to the final product. The researchers will present their results today at the American Chemical So

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A single-dose antidote may help prevent fentanyl overdoses

Packing overdose medication into nanoparticles could help it better counteract dangerous synthetic opioids.

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Carlo Rovelli: ‘Time travel is just what we do every day…’

What do you ask the man who knows everything? The theoretical physicist and bestselling author answers questions from famous fans and Observer readers Theoretical physicists and mathematicians are fond of describing their theories and equations as beautiful but very few writers are able to bring this elegance to life for the general public. The Italian physicist Carlo Rovelli has proved himself t

12h

The 100 Season 6 Trailer Review

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

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Forslag: Inddæm Vadehavet mellem Fanø og Rømø

Det ville være væsentligt billigere at inddæmme den nordlige del af Vadehavet end at forstærke digerne syd for Esbjerg – og så kunne Fanø samtidig få en fast vejforbindelse, foreslog Vandbygningsvæsenet i 1969.

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Perfekt kast: Robotarm rammer plet med alt fra kuglepenne til bananer

Kunstig intelligens lærer fabriksrobot at kaste og sortere med høj hastighed.

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Därför blir vi beroende av droger – och så påverkas hjärnan

Att vara beroende innebär att man inte längre kan styra över hur man använder en substans. Men hur kommer det sig att det är så svårt att sluta? Forskning visar att det sker förändringar i hjärnan hos missbrukare – som gör det svårare att ändra ett beteende.

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”Att injicera heroin är som att få en kram av mamma”

Att bli socialt utstött är en riskfaktor för att utveckla drogmissbruk. Ny forskning om vad som händer i hjärnan när någon stöts ut kan ge ledtrådar kring hur beroende fungerar.

16h

Klassisk Birka-modell flyttar hem

En stor modell av vikingastaden Birka byggdes under 90-talet för en programserie av Vetenskapens värld. Sedan dess har den varit utställd på Historiska museet i Stockholm. Men nu flyttar den hem till det riktiga Birka, och kommer att ställas ut på Birkamuseet, Björkö. – Vi känner oss jätteärade att den får flytta hem till Birka, säger Veronica Björkman, verksamhetschef på Birka Vikingastaden.

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Bill Gates: Mobilising political leaders and donors

Being clear about the mission has been key for the Microsoft co-founder

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Testing the water: asbestos in old pipes raises a call for action

Residents of one English village are pushing for an overhaul of the mains network and more research into the health implications

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AI group DeepMind readies first commercial product

Device can diagnose a range of eye diseases in real time as accurately as the best specialists

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From moms to medical doctors, burnout is everywhere these days

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

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NASA ordered to return astronauts to the Moon by 2024

submitted by /u/The-Literary-Lord [link] [comments]

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Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos' phone hacked by Saudis, investigator says – CNET

The results of an investigation have been turned over to authorities.

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Joe Biden’s Campaign-in-Waiting Isn’t Ready for #MeToo Accusations

Politics abhors a vacuum, and Joe Biden has left one for months. So it’s getting filled without him—and not in a way that is likely to help if he decides to run for president. Biden has teased and toyed with the idea, in public and in private. He’s talked about how close he is to getting in by percentages, slowly ratcheting it up. A few aides have gone further, saying he’s as certain as 95 percen

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