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Italy set to quarantine Lombardy over coronavirus

Draft decree calls for lockdown of entire region in prosperous north

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With Test Kits in Short Supply, Health Officials Sound Alarms

Despite efforts by President Trump and others to reassure the public that tests are getting disseminated quickly, several states, doctors and patients complained that access was limited.

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US allows virus tests for 3,500 aboard cruise ship as cases balloon

Trump administration steps up response as infections rise to more than 300 with 15 deaths

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Trump's Coronavirus Press Event Was Even Worse Than It Looked

His remarks at the CDC on Friday were misguided, misleading, and show how misinformation could hamper Covid-19 containment efforts.

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This is the biggest decision-making mistake

The foundation for all decision-making, according to expert risk-taker Barnaby Marsh, is acquiring adequate information. Context and consideration of the possible outcomes is important because each decision is different and what works in one scenario won't necessarily work in another. Marsh argues that the evolution of knowledge is also crucial. Failing to shift and reframe knowledge as environme

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The sad history of the U.S government fighting pandemics

The U.S. government was slow to respond during the 1918 Spanish Flu pandemic. The Reagan administration didn't take the AIDS epidemic seriously for years. The government has a playbook for dealing with pandemics but does it follow it well? Responding to pandemics like Covid-19, the infamous coronavirus, is one good reason to have governments. The need for effective organization and quick spread o

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The Coronavirus Could Put an End to Handshakes

The rate of change in everyday rituals is accelerating, in part because we're living in an era of heightened disease awareness.

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Panic-buying is just as short-sighted for investors

Market is full of cautionary tales about investors betting on familiar stocks

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Nogle får slet ingen symptomer: Sådan kan coronasmitte vise sig

Får du feber, hoste og vejrtrækningsbesvær, bør du ringe til lægen.

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Kids Can Get Covid-19. They Just Don't Get That Sick

New data suggests that children aren't immune to the new coronavirus. That could have huge implications for efforts to contain local outbreaks.

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Kids Around The World Are Reading NPR's Coronavirus Comic

Teachers, parents and librarians share how they have been using the comic to educate children about the new coronavirus.

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Keep The Faith, Lose The Germs: Clergy Rethink Customs In The Age Of Coronavirus

As more cases of coronavirus are confirmed in the U.S., clergy are reconsidering a variety of practices during religious services, from handshakes to close contact. Experts say that's a wise idea. (Image credit: Artem Vorobiev/Getty Images)

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How to Quarantine Yourself

Thousands who may have been exposed to the coronavirus have been asked to seclude themselves. It's harder than it sounds.

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How a global health crisis turns into a state-run surveillance opportunity | John Naughton

A colour-coded contagion-risk app being rolled out across China doubles as a means of social control When Barack Obama was US president, his chief of staff, Rahm Emanuel, had a useful motto : "Never let a serious crisis go to waste: it's an opportunity to do things you think you could not do before. " The Chinese authorities have clearly taken this to heart – as evidenced by the unprecedented scal

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Emergency law would safeguard jobs of NHS volunteers as virus crisis deepens

Proposals include four-week job guarantee, banning over-70s from big gatherings and stadium closures in battle against Covid-19 A range of drastic new measures, including emergency legislation allowing people to switch jobs and volunteer to work in the NHS or care homes, are being drawn up by ministers in an attempt to tackle the coronavirus crisis. The measures – which also include plans for cour

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E.U. Seeks Solidarity as Nations Restrict Medical Exports

Some European countries, including France and Germany, have imposed limits on the sale of protective masks and other items.

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Coronavirus: nine reasons to be reassured

Yes, Covid-19 is serious, but context is key and the world is well placed to deal with it Share your experiences The coronavirus epidemic plainly poses an exceptionally serious global problem: in a few short weeks, it has spread from China to more than 80 countries, infecting more than 100,000 people so far and causing more than 3,400 deaths. But as we are hit with minute-by-minute updates from a

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Coronavirus: a disease that thrives on human error

When it comes to containing the outbreak, small mistakes will have big consequences for our health In a time of coronavirus, small mistakes can have outsize consequences. In the small southern Italian town of San Marco in Lamis, a man who died before it was known that he was carrying the virus infected his wife and daughter, who then came into contact with dozens of relatives and friends at his f

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Coronavirus symptoms: what are they and should I see a doctor?

What are the symptoms caused by the virus from Wuhan in China, how does it spread, and when should you call a doctor? Find all our coronavirus coverage here How to protect yourself from infection Coronavirus latest updates It is caused by a member of the coronavirus family that has never been encountered before. Like other coronaviruses, it has come from animals. Many of those initially infected

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Coronavirus Live Updates: U.S. Outbreak Spreads; Navy Sailor Tests Positive in Italy

Florida reported two deaths, bringing the toll in the United States to 17. The country has more than 300 confirmed infections.

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Coronavirus detected at conference attended by Trump

White House says president was not in 'proximity' to infected man at conservative event

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China May Be Beating the Coronavirus, at a Painful Cost

Beijing says its heavy-handed measures are working. Can other countries battling the outbreak learn from its efforts — or is the cure worse than the disease?

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China exports plummet by 17% as coronavirus takes its toll

Outbreak has disrupted supply chains and hit business activity across the country

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Can humans catch coronavirus from their pets?

Infection of Hong Kong dog raises concerns but experts say domestic animals pose no risk

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Boris Johnson in the shadow of coronavirus – cartoon

The prime minister washes his hands of more than germs •You can buy your own print of this cartoon Continue reading…

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As The World Struggles To Contain Coronavirus, Scientists Race To Develop Vaccine

Scientists are racing to create a vaccine to protect people against the new strain of the coronavirus. But while researchers are making fast progress, a vaccine is probably more than a year away.

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Unexpected discovery: Blue-green algae produce oil

Cyanobacteria — colloquially also called blue-green algae – can produce oil from water and carbon dioxide with the help of light. This is shown by a recent study. The result is unexpected: Until now, it was believed that this ability was reserved for plants. It is possible that blue-green algae will now also become interesting as suppliers of feed or fuel, especially since they do not require ara

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Neil deGrasse Tyson on Cosmos: Possible Worlds and the Future of Our Own

A monumental Tree of Life stands outside the 2039 New York World's Fair. Carbon dioxide, the main driver of climate change, has been extracted from our atmosphere and converted into the mineral used to construct this new colossus. COSMOS: POSSIBLE WORLDS premieres March 9, 2020 on National Geographic. (Cosmos Studios) Cosmos: Possible Worlds debuts March 9th on National Geographic. The new 13-epi

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NASA satellite offers urban carbon dioxide insights

A new NASA/university study of carbon dioxide emissions for 20 major cities around the world provides the first direct, satellite-based evidence that as a city's population density increases, the carbon dioxide it emits per person declines, with some notable exceptions. The study also demonstrates how satellite measurements of this powerful greenhouse gas can give fast-growing cities new tools to

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Din weekendtur til Oslo får én kvadratmeter is i Arktis til at smelte

Afsmeltning af havis får klimaforandringerne til at accelerere.

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Cherry Blossoms Are Popping Out Early Because of Warming

The famous pink blooms in Washington, D.C., are responding to an unusually warm winter on the East Coast — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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Unika människofötter bra för löpning

Tidigare studier på varför människan är sådana bra löpare har fokuserat på valvet mellan hälen och tårna. I en ny studie kan forskare konstatera att våra fötter är utformade på ett unikt sätt.

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Wild boars provide archaeologists with clues to early domestication

Using the wild boar as a model, a team of scientists have shown that a life spent in captivity has an identifiable effect on the shape of the calcaneus, a tarsal bone that plays a propulsive role in locomotion. This bone is well preserved in archaeological contexts, which makes it possible to obtain information about the earliest placing of wild animals in captivity.

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Urintest kan avslöja prostatacancer

Amerikanska forskare har gjort ett nytt försök att utveckla ett urintest för att hitta prostatacancer. I så fall skulle patienterna slippa smärtsamma och osäkra biopsier och blodprover.

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How waves of 'clutches' in the motor cortex help our brains initiate movement

Scientists have discovered that signals in the motor cortex act like a series of clutches when it comes to moving, and that these signals can be disrupted to slow the brain's initiation of movement.

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Gene regulatory factors enable bacteria to kill rivals and establish symbiosis in a squid

Two factors that control the expression of a key gene required by luminescent bacteria to kill competing bacterial cells have been identified. The finding, by researchers at Penn State, sheds light on the molecular mechanisms that enable different strains of bacteria to compete and establish symbiosis in the Hawaiian bobtail squid. Consequently, the study, which appears online in the Journal of Ba

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Fransk mikrobil skal konkurrere med løbehjul

PLUS. Franske Citroën har lagt en strategi for, hvordan elbiler kan blive tilgængelige for almindelige mennesker. Første skud er en ekstrem by-mikrobil, der skal konkurrere med elløbehjul.

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Expanding the plasmonic painter's palette

By blending paints in their palette, artists can create a broad spectrum of colors with subtly different hues. However, scientists who wish to create a similar range of structural colors, like those found on butterfly wings, are much more limited. Now, researchers have developed a new method for mixing plasmonic red, blue and green to yield a virtually unlimited number of colors that could be used

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Dolphins Are Still Accidental Casualties of Tuna Fishing

A new study estimates that about 80,000 cetaceans are swept up every year by tuna-fishing nets in the Indian Ocean.

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Do Essential Oils Work? Here's What Science Says

Every time you turn around someone is suggesting aromatherapy. Essential oils are a $1 billion industry, but are they effective? — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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Breaking point of conducting material

An improved method to predict the temperature when plastics change from supple to brittle, which could potentially accelerate future development of flexible electronics, was developed.

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Armstrong: Månens overflade er blød og eftergivende

Efter månelandingen kunne astronauterne konstatere, at overfladen er fuld af sten og småkratere. De hjembragte prøver tyder på, at Jorden og Månen ikke har fælles oprindelse.

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Reiki Can't Possibly Work. So Why Does It?

"W hen I started it , they all just called it that crap . Like, 'Oh, they're over there doing that crap .' " This nurse, whom I'll call Jamie, was on the line from a Veterans Affairs medical center in the Northeast. She'd been struggling for a few minutes between the impulse to tout the program she'd piloted, which offers Reiki to vets as part of their medical care, and the impulse to "tread ligh

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Ulige løn mellem kvindelige og mandlige ingeniører vokser

PLUS. Selv når tallene er renset for 10 forskellige parametre, er der en lønforskel på 4,4 procent. Det er den største siden 2014.

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Ugens debat: Skal kirker kunne blokere for vindmøller?

PLUS. Kirken kan stoppe vindmølle­­projekter som følge af en særret i planloven, fortalte ing.dk i sidste uge. Mange læsere mente ikke, det burde være så svært for vindmøllebranchen at tage hensyn til kulturminder.

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This Week's Awesome Tech Stories From Around the Web (Through March 7)

SPACE Inside Elon Musk's Plan to Build One Starship a Week—and Settle Mars Eric Berger | Ars Technica "Musk always wants to go fast. He will not live forever, and the money may eventually run dry. He knows this. One day, the window to spread humanity to Mars may close, but Musk doesn't know when. So he needs to squeeze through before the window shuts. " ROBOTICS A Deft Robotic Hand That'd Make Luk

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Space Photos of the Week: Perfectly Safe Celestial Coronas

Leave Earth and its corona-related problems behind.

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So when are we gonna be seeing lab grown hearts ?

It's been a long time since the hype for growing hearts through patient's stem cells but how far has this area progressed ? submitted by /u/More_Ppl_Percapita [link] [comments]

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Showing robots how to do your chores

By observing humans, robots learn to perform complex tasks, such as setting a table.

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Scientists Can Predict Your Job By Your Social-Media Personality – Facts So Romantic

People soon might be able to identify career options that truly fit their personality traits and values, based on the digital traces that they leave through their online behaviors. Photo Illustration by Billion Photos / Shutterstock For many of us, finding the "right " career can feel like an impossible feat. When my little sister was in her last year of high school, she took a career aptitude tes

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Scientists Break Google's Quantum Algorithm

submitted by /u/DarkToLight14 [link] [comments]

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Resurrecting ancient protein partners reveals origin of protein regulation

After reconstructing the ancient forms of two cellular proteins, scientists discovered the earliest known instance of a complex form of protein regulation.

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Researchers find evidence of a cosmic impact that caused destruction of one of the world's earliest human settlements

Before the Taqba Dam impounded the Euphrates River in northern Syria in the 1970s, an archaeological site named Abu Hureyra bore witness to the moment ancient nomadic people first settled down and started cultivating crops. A large mound marks the settlement, which now lies under Lake Assad.

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Radar and ice could help detect an elusive subatomic particle

A new study shows, for the first time, an experiment that could detect a class of ultra-high-energy neutrinos using radar echoes.

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Ovanlig vit dvärgstjärna upptäckt

Den nyfunna himlakroppen har en tidigare okänd sammansättning i sin atmosfär. Dessutom är den ovanligt tung. Upptäckten väcker nya frågor om hur vita dvärgar bildas och dess egenskaper.

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Ny mini-elbil kommer ikke til Danmark foreløbig

PLUS. Interview: Citroën vil gøre sin elbil Ami tilgængelig for alle via online-køb og billig transport. Men den kommer ikke til Danmark lige foreløbig.

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Modern women with heart disease need flexible lifestyle programs

Women with heart disease today need flexible options for lifestyle programs that fit their busy schedules. That's the finding of a study published today, International Women's Day, in the European Journal of Preventive Cardiology, a journal of the European Society of Cardiology (ESC).

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Micromotors get supercharged with three 'engines'

Someday, microscopic robots could perform useful functions, such as diagnostic testing in lab-on-a-chip sensors, micropatterning surfaces or repairing equipment in tight spaces. But first, scientists need to be able to tightly control the microbots' speed. Now, researchers have developed micromotors with three 'engines' that they can control separately with chemical fuel, magnets and light.

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Machine learning illuminates material's hidden order

Extreme temperature can do strange things to metals. In severe heat, iron ceases to be magnetic. In devastating cold, lead becomes a superconductor.

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Latest On New EPA Proposal

NPR's Scott Simon talks to Andrew Rosenberg of the Union of Concerned Scientists about the latest Environmental Protection Agency proposal that could limit scientific research used for regulations.

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Is life a game of chance?

To help answer one of the great existential questions — how did life begin? — a new study combines biological and cosmological models. A professor looked at how life's building blocks could spontaneously form in the universe — a process known as abiogenesis.

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In Case You Missed It

Top news from around the world — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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Impact of satellite constellations on astronomical observations

Astronomers have recently raised concerns about the impact of satellite mega-constellations on scientific research. To better understand the effect these constellations could have on astronomical observations, ESO commissioned a scientific study of their impact, focusing on observations with ESO telescopes in the visible and infrared but also considering other observatories.

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Humans Domesticated Horses — New Tech Could Help Archaeologists Figure Out Where and When

Researchers are seeking to find the "big bang " of the human-horse relationship.

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How do you make adhesives for electronics, vehicles, and construction tougher?

A team, looking to make adhesives tougher, added bonds that are broken easily throughout the material. When pressure or stress is applied to the glue, these sacrificial bonds are designed to absorb energy and break apart. Meanwhile, the rest of the larger adhesive system remains intact.

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Goodyear's reCharge Concept Tire Regenerates Burned Off Rubber

The reCharge tire works like a stick of lip balm, pushing up new tread as the old stuff wears away.

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GM Unveils Battery with Capacity Twice as Big as Tesla's

submitted by /u/moon-worshiper [link] [comments]

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Det kan faktisk lade sig gøre: Sådan rejser vi frem i tiden

Hvis hastigheden er høj nok, kan du i teorien rejse hundredvis af år frem.

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An Unfixable Flaw Threatens 5 Years of Intel Chips

Plus: A J. Crew breach, CIA hacking, and more of the week's top security news.

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An Inclusive Vision of Math

Francis Su's book Mathematics for Human Flourishing is both an invitation and a challenge — Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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