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Recent Morphology Current Events

Recent Morphology Current Events - the latest Morphology news stories, articles, research and discoveries.
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Men's preference for certain body types has evolutionary roots
A psychology study from The University of Texas at Austin sheds new light on today's standards of beauty, attributing modern men's preferences for women with a curvy backside to prehistoric influences. View News Article (2015-03-20)

What's on the menu for young African sawflies?
Sawflies belong to the same insect group as wasps, bees and ants. Unlike many of the latter, sawflies seldom make themselves conspicuous to humans, although the young stages (larvae) of some species, nearly all of which feed on plants, sometimes attract attention by damaging these. View News Article (2015-03-17)

Scientists develop atomic force microscopy for imaging nanoscale dynamics of neurons
While progress has been made over the past decades in the pursuit to optimize atomic force microscopy (AFM) for imaging living cells, there were still a number of limitations and technological issues that needed to be addressed before fundamental questions in cell biology could be address in living cells. View News Article (2015-03-13)

Big toe's big foot holds evolutionary key
Our skeletons hold tell-tale signs that show that human bipedalism - walking upright and on two feet - are unique to humans especially when compared to our closest living relatives, apes. View News Article (2015-03-13)

Invertebrate palaeontology: The oldest crab larva yet found
A study of a recently discovered fossil published by LMU zoologists reveals the specimen to be the oldest known crab larva: The fossil is 150 million years old, but looks astonishingly modern.  View News Article (2015-03-11)

Tiny new fossil helps rewrite crab evolution, sheds lights on late Jurassic marine world
NHM curator co-authors paper on 150-million-year-old fossilized crab larva, found in southern Germany View News Article (2015-03-10)

UC research partnership explores how to best harness solar power
A University of Cincinnati research partnership is reporting advances on how to one day make solar cells stronger, lighter, more flexible and less expensive when compared with the current silicon or germanium technology on the market. View News Article (2015-03-03)

New cicada species discovered in Switzerland and Italy
They belong to the best-known, biggest and loudest group of insects - and yet they still manage to surprise: Researchers at the University of Basel have discovered a new singing cicada species in Italy and southern Switzerland.  View News Article (2015-02-27)

A simple way to make and reconfigure complex emulsions
MIT researchers have devised a new way to make complex liquid mixtures, known as emulsions, that could have many applications in drug delivery, sensing, cleaning up pollutants, and performing chemical reactions. View News Article (2015-02-26)

'Patchwork' ovarian cancer more deadly
THE most common type of ovarian cancer is more deadly if it consists of a patchwork of different groups of cells. View News Article (2015-02-25)

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