Brightsurf Science News & Current Events

August 09, 2016
RIT/Xamarin collaboration to provide opportunities for deaf, hard-of-hearing students
When faculty members at Rochester Institute of Technology's National Technical Institute for the Deaf were creating a new degree program in mobile application development, they looked to cross-platform developer Xamarin Inc. for guidance and expertise.

TMS differences between brain activity of people who dream and people who do not dream
Transcranial magnetic stimulation revealed differences between brain activity of people who dream and people who do not dream.

Study may lead to better breast cancer drugs
Biomedical scientists have revealed the inner workings of a group of proteins that help to switch critical genes on and off during blood-cell production, in a finding that could lead to the development of new and improved cancer drugs.

Study provides details of possible link between Zika and severe joint condition at birth
A study published by The BMJ today provides more details of an association between Zika virus infection in the womb and a condition known as arthrogryposis, which causes joint deformities at birth, particularly in the arms and legs.

New Piltdown hoax analysis points to work of 'lone forger'
Latest analysis of the famous Piltdown Man forgeries points the finger of suspicion even more firmly at their discoverer, Charles Dawson.

New method opens up the possibility of customizing breast milk for premature children
There is a difference between breast milk from women who give birth prematurely and from women who give birth to full-term babies.

Study pushes back the origin of HIV-related retroviruses to 60 million years ago
A research group led by Daniel Elleder from the Czech Academy of Sciences has used genomic data from the exotic Malayan flying lemur (colugo) to uncover the oldest lentivirus ever identified, whose first emergence may date to as early as 60 million years ago.

African-American surgical patients benefit in universally insured health system
A new study from Brigham and Women's Hospital utilized claims data from more than 630,000 patients living in the state of California and found no significant differences in post-operative complications or mortality between African-American patients and White patients who were treated in a universally insured military health system.

1,400 km of optical fiber connect optical clocks in France and Germany
High-precision optical frequencies can now 'travel' through a 1,400 km optical fiber link between LNE-SYRTE (Systèmes de Référence Temps-Espace) and PTB (Physikalisch-Technische Bundesanstalt), where the most precise optical clocks in Europe are operated.

Sex hormones skew outcomes in clinical trials -- here's how
Clinical research often excludes females from their trials under the assumption that 'one size fits all,' that a painkiller or antidepressant will be equally effective in subjects of either sex, but a growing number of scientists are criticizing this approach.

Bleed like hell
A team of scientists, led by physicists of the Lomonosov Moscow State University, discovered the mechanism of the platelet programmed cell death, resulting in acceleration of the blood coagulation process by a factor of 1,000 to 10,000.

The 6 steps to extinction
Invasive plants are a problem around the world, but are they just a nuisance or are they killers?

Structural features of quercetin derivatives by using pharmaco-phore modeling approach
This project was aimed for pharmacophore mapping of NSCLC cells by focusing on finding the structure of the receptor.

Stem cells of worms and humans more similar than expected
The transient form of genetic information, the RNA, is processed in a similar manner in the cells of both organisms.

Researchers immobilize underwater bubbles
Controlling bubbles is a difficult process and one that many of us experienced in a simplistic form as young children wielding a bubble wand, trying to create bigger bubbles without popping them.

Mimicking luxury goods
Writing in the Inderscience publication Luxury Research Journal, researchers from Australia discuss the implications for brand managers, practitioners and academics carrying out research in business and marketing of products that mimic luxury brands.

Simulating complex catalysts key to making cheap, powerful fuel cells
Using a unique combination of advanced computational methods, University of Wisconsin-Madison chemical engineers have demystified some of the complex catalytic chemistry in fuel cells -- an advance that brings cost-effective fuel cells closer to reality.

DNA dominos on a chip
Normally, individual molecules of genetic material repel each other. However, when space is limited DNA molecules must be packed together more tightly.

Navy grant to allow UTA to mimic performance of shipboard systems while testing batteries
David Wetz, an associate professor of electrical engineering at The University of Texas at Arlington, will utilize a $343,104 Defense University Research Instrumentation Program or DURIP grant from the Office of Naval Research to purchase an OPAL-RT Hardware in the Loop platform that will allow him to use simulations to test how well a battery will perform as part of a full shipboard system.

Researchers successfully test modified stun gun with heart monitoring capability
Researchers at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center have successfully tested a prototype conducted electrical weapon capable of recording a subject's heart rate and rhythm while still delivering incapacitating electrical charges.

System helps protect privacy in genomic databases
In the latest issue of the journal Cell Systems, researchers from MIT's Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory and Indiana University at Bloomington describe a new system that permits database queries for genome-wide association studies but reduces the chances of privacy compromises to almost zero.

Most patients taking warfarin long-term do not maintain stable INR values
In a study appearing in the Aug. 9 issue of JAMA, Sean D.

Adaptive pathways: EMA still leaves open questions unanswered
The current EMA report on the pilot project again documents the perplexity regarding the use of real world data.

NIDA grant to fund new JAX Center for Systems Neurogenetics of Addiction
The National Institute on Drug Abuse of the National Institutes of Health has made a grant to The Jackson Laboratory to create a new Center for Systems Neurogenetics of Addiction.

Slowly pulling proteins apart reveals unexpected path to stability
Researchers have taken a different approach to studying the conformations of larger proteins.

1967 solar storm nearly took US to brink of war
A solar storm that jammed radar and radio communications at the height of the Cold War could have led to a disastrous military conflict if not for the US Air Force's budding efforts to monitor the sun's activity, a new study finds.

Rising water temperatures and acidification affect important plankton organism
In an experiment with organisms from the Kiel Fjord, a team of biologists from GEOMAR Helmholtz Centre for Ocean Research Kiel demonstrated for the first time, that ocean acidification and rising water temperatures harms the fatty acid composition of copepods in the natural plankton community.

Studies in humans and animals show link between GALNT2 gene and levels of HDL cholesterol
Researchers have uncovered how genes identified from genome-wide association studies affect high-density lipoprotein cholesterol, a biomarker of cardiovascular disease, after comparing several animal models with human patient data.

Research reveals patient can have more than one breast cancer, points at treatments
Breast cancer tumors are complex and dynamic. They comprise a population of continuously dividing cells that carry different genetic mutations.

Getting it 'just right' in the immune system
Two Oxford University scientists have proposed a solution to the puzzle of how our immune system scales its response to any threat to our health to make it 'just right.' Their ideas, published in Trends in Immunology, could support a range of medical research.

A breakthrough in combating malaria with odor-baited trap for mosquitoes
The use of a newly-developed mosquito trap incorporating human odor has resulted in a 70 percent decline in the population of the most significant malaria mosquito on the Kenyan island of Rusinga.

How do the bugs in your gut affect neurodegenerative and psychiatric diseases?
A growing body of scientific and medical evidence continues to shed light on the complex interaction between metabolic pathways affected by microrganisms living in the human gut and gene expression, immune function, and inflammation that can contribute to a range of cognitive, psychiatric, and neurodegenerative disorders.

Origin of the turtle shell lies in digging
A turtle's shell protects it from its enemies. It evolved from broadened ribs, which gradually grew together.

Outdated assessment of treatment response makes good cancer drugs look bad
Patients are missing out on successful treatments because current measures make them seem unsuccessful.

Stowaway frogs being stopped by border security
An analysis of stowaway frogs coming into Australia has shown that strict biosecurity measures at borders and within the country are reducing the risk of introduction of new diseases by up to 50 percent.

Double whammy for important Baltic seaweed
Rising seawater temperatures and increased nutrient concentrations could lead to a decline of the bladder wrack Fucus vesiculosus in the Baltic Sea in the future, according to experiments conducted by marine scientists from Kiel and Rostock.

'Game on for Pokémon Go,' says The BMJ pundit
Game on for Pokémon Go, The BMJ's weekly GP columnist says today in a lighthearted look.

UMD researchers develop tool to counter public health IT challenges
Front-line protection of US communities against disease epidemics relies on seamless information sharing between public health officials and doctors, plus the wherewithal to act on that data.

NREL assesses strategies needed for light-duty vehicle greenhouse gas reduction
Solutions including electric and hydrogen fuel cell vehicles, vehicle connectivity, and automation are examined.

Combining biologic and phototherapy treatments for moderate-to-severe psoriasis
Although the efficacy and safety of biologic and phototherapeutic treatments in treating moderate-to-severe psoriasis are well known, not all patients respond well to monotherapy and may require a combination of both types of therapy.

Psychologist's magic makes a non-existent object disappear
Experimental psychologists at Oxford have developed their own magic trick to explore human perception.

General support for science doesn't always correlate with attitudes toward specific issues
US adults perform comparably to adults in other economically developed countries on most measures of science knowledge and support science in general, says a new report from the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine.

Financial worries linked to mental health issues among university students
Experiencing financial difficulties and worrying about debt at university increases the risk of mental health conditions such as depression and alcohol dependency, according to new research from the University of Southampton and Solent NHS Trust.

Army medicine opens the door for vision prosthetic prototypes
'When the eye and optic nerve are severely damaged, the hope of a cortical visual prosthetic is that by directly stimulating the brain's visual cortex, it can restore sight,' said Dr.

Research evaluates 18-month neurobehavioral outcomes in single-family room NICU
New research suggests that the single-family room NICU increases maternal involvement, which results in better short and long-term neurobehavioral outcomes in preterm babies.

Portugal's Madeira Islands and mainland fires
There are several large fires burning on Portugal's Madeira Island and mainland and NASA-NOAA's Suomi NPP satellite captured an image of the smoke generated from them.

Helper molecule reverses degeneration of muscle in mouse model of tissue aging, wasting
Maintaining proper levels of an essential helper molecule is crucial for optimal muscle function.

Scientists count microscopic particles without microscope
Scientists from Russia and Australia put forward a simple new way of counting microscopic particles in optical materials.

Obesity on the rise in adults with a history of cancer
A study at Columbia University's Mailman School of Public Health showed that obesity was more prevalent in patients with a history of cancer than in the general population, and survivors of colorectal and breast cancers were particularly affected.

3-D Galaxy-mapping project enters construction phase
A 3-D sky-mapping project that will measure the light of millions of galaxies and explore the nature of dark energy has received approval to move forward with construction.

Researchers have developed a new class of artificial proteins
In the journal, Nature Communications, a team of Danish researchers reports that they have developed a new class of artificial proteins.

Diet designed to lower blood pressure also reduces risk of kidney disease
People who ate a diet high in nuts and legumes, low-fat dairy, whole grains, fruits, and vegetables and low in red and processed meat, sugar-sweetened beverages and sodium were at a significantly lower risk of developing chronic kidney disease over the course of more than two decades, new Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health research suggests.

Deer evolution: Ancient DNA reveals novel relationships
Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitaet in Munich researchers have sequenced mitochondrial DNA from museum specimens of rare species of deer.

Cascade of events leading to prion disease described
Prion diseases are deadly neurodegenerative disorders in humans and animals that are characterized by misfolded forms of prion protein (PrP).

Report: People buy most of their junk food at the supermarket
An analysis of a nationally representative sample of US adults reveals that access to healthy foods in a supermarket does not hinder Americans' consumption of empty calories.

Boron carrier for targeted tumor therapy
Scientists at Tokyo Institute of Technology have developed a boron carrier for use in targeted radiation treatment for cancerous tumors.

NIH awards $9 million grant for study on health disparities in HIV prevention
A $9 million NIH grant will be used to adapt and test a HIV prevention intervention for adolescent men who have sex with men.

Heat release of later-age concrete and the concrete strength development
The adiabatic temperature rise of early-age concrete can be precisely tested by an adiabatic temperature measuring device.

NASA spots Tropical Storm Javier at southern tip of Baja California
When Tropical Storm Javier was closest to the southern tip of Baja California, Mexico, NASA-NOAA's Suomi NPP satellite passed overhead from space and provided a look at the storm's extent.

Use of pulsed electric fields may reduce scar formation after burns, other injuries
A Massachusetts General Hospital research team has reported that repeated treatment with pulsed electric fields -- a noninvasive procedure that does not generate heat -- may help reduce the development of scarring.

Heredity explains African-American paradox, University of North Texas researcher says
Published in the Bonekey edition of Nature, the research from Constance Hilliard, evolutionary historian at the University of North Texas, determines region of origin of ancestors contributes to descendants' risk of developing certain medical conditions.

New findings and research methods leading to elucidation of fertilization mechanism
A Japanese research group has determined the crystal structure of the JUNO protein, an egg surface protein essential for fertilization.

Study shows rapid decline in male dog fertility, with potential environmental causes
A study led by researchers at The University of Nottingham has discovered that the fertility of dogs may have suffered a sharp decline over the past three decades.

Device reduces risk of brain injury after heart valve replacement
Among patients with severe aortic stenosis (narrowing of the aortic valve) undergoing transcatheter aortic valve implantation, the use of a cerebral protection device (a filter that captures debris [tissue and plaque] dislodged during the procedure) reduced the number and volume of brain lesions, according to a study appearing in the Aug.

NASA spots Tropical Storm Conson facing wind shear
Soon after Tropical Depression 08W strengthened into Tropical Storm Conson, NASA-NOAA's Suomi NPP satellite passed overhead from space and provided a look at the storm, revealing it was battling wind shear.

NREL technique leads to improved perovskite solar cells
Scientists at the Energy Department's National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL), in collaboration with researchers at Shanghai Jiao Tong University (SJTU), devised a method to improve perovskite solar cells, making them more efficient and reliable with higher reproducibility.

'Fixing' blood vessel cells to diagnose blood clotting disorders
A new device developed at the Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering could monitor blood clot formation and diagnose effectiveness of anti-platelet therapy by microengineering tiny hollow channels lined by chemically 'fixed' human endothelial cells that more closely mimic cellular and vascular flow conditions inside a patient's body than a bare surface.

Researchers ID key drivers of heart complications in sickle cell anemia
Patients with sickle cell anemia (SCA) develop heart complications and nearly a quarter die a sudden death.

LISA best strategy to prevent chronic lung disease in preterm infants
The study compared seven different ventilation strategies. Based on data collected from 30 different trials and over 5,500 infants younger than 33 weeks' gestational age.

Jaw-dropping research explains mouth formation during embryonic development
Whitehead Institute researchers have identified an area in the developing face of embryonic frogs that unzips to form the mouth.

Talking back: Countering terrorist narratives may reduce recruitment
Recruiters for violent extremist groups, just like screenwriters and marketers, use storytelling techniques to craft their messages.

UTHSC-Houston researcher to present cardiology lecture in Louisville
A professor-researcher in cardiology from the University of Texas Health Science Center in Houston will present 'Sir William Osler and Modern Genetic-Based Precision Medicine' for the 2016 Leonard Leight Lecture at the University of Louisville.

Evidence insufficient to make recommendation regarding screening for lipid disorders in children
The US Preventive Services Task Force has concluded that the current evidence is insufficient to assess the balance of benefits and harms of screening for lipid disorders in children and adolescents 20 years or younger.

Why is breast cancer common but heart cancer rare?
Malignant cancers strike certain organs, such as the colon or breast, more often than others.

US diabetic kidney disease rate unchanged
The overall prevalence of diabetic kidney disease has not changed significantly in the United States for 30 years, but the characteristics of kidney disease have changed markedly, according to a study in JAMA, the journal of the American Medical Association.

Metastatic Breast Cancer Conference
The Medical Conference will present updates on basic science, clinical, and survivorship issues that relate to the development, treatment, and sequelae of metastatic breast cancer.

How to make fish less fishy (video)
Freshly caught fish is delicious. But with every passing day, the nice filet in your fridge smells a little fishier, thanks to a stinky molecule known as trimethylamine.

Study finds Medicaid expansion did not increase emergency department use
GW researchers published a Health Affairs study finding that the expansion of Medicaid insurance coverage in the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act did not increase hospital emergency department visits, as was widely predicted by policymakers and researchers.

Plastic manufacturing chemical BPS harms egg cells, study suggests
Previous research has found that bisphenol S (BPS), a chemical used in the manufacture of plastic bottles and other products, is as harmful to the reproductive system as bisphenol A (BPA), which BPS replaced.

UH Cancer Center researchers develop algorithm to find precise cancer treatments
University of Hawai'i Cancer Center researchers developed a computational algorithm to analyze 'Big Data' obtained from tumor samples to better understand and treat cancer.

Killer T cells recognize cancer in pre-clinical tumors, but are silenced as tumor develops
Fred Hutch study: In a tumor's pre-clinical stages, certain immune cells can recognize changes that make these cells behave as cancerous cells and attempt to launch an immune attack.

UH researchers are pioneering tools for heart regeneration
University of Houston biologists are developing strategies to help regenerate heart muscle cell formation.

Why are New England's wild blue mussels disappearing?
The Gulf of Maine coastline, historically home to one of the richest shellfish populations in the US, is undergoing a dramatic change, with once-flourishing wild blue mussels all but disappearing, according to a study led by University of California, Irvine ecologists.

Program will train mental health providers, improve health care in rural Missouri
A new graduate education program at the University of Missouri has received nearly $700,000 from the Health Resources and Services Administration in the US Department of Health and Human Services to train psychology doctoral candidates in integrated, primary health care settings, in an effort to improve health care for underserved populations with mental health and physical disorders.

New testing method developed for genetic mutation that causes pulmonary hypertension
Pulmonology and genetics experts from two Utah healthcare organizations have collaboratively developed a new diagnostic genomic testing method for a rare form of pulmonary hypertension caused by a genetic mutation they discovered three years ago.

Baker Institute health scholars launch project to determine health needs of children within HISD
In partnership with Houston Independent School District, Rice University's Baker Institute for Public Policy is launching the largest-of-its-kind study to assess the health needs of the district's 215,000 students, three-quarters of whom are considered economically disadvantaged.

'Yin and yang' switch lies at the heart of animal stem cells
A molecular switch that flips between different versions of genes could be crucial for maintaining stem cells across all animals from simple flatworms to humans, according to a study from scientists at the Centre for Genomic Regulation in Barcelona, that will be published on Aug.

New study shows breast tumors evolve in response to hormone therapy
A new analysis of breast tumors, before and after hormone-reduction therapy, reveals the extreme genetic complexity of these tumors and the variety of responses that are possible to estrogen-deprivation treatments.

Higher weekly activity levels linked to lower risk of 5 chronic diseases
Higher levels of total physical activity are strongly associated with lower risk of five common chronic diseases -- breast and bowel cancer, diabetes, heart disease and stroke, finds a study in The BMJ today.

Overall prevalence of diabetic kidney disease does not change significantly in US
Among US adults with diabetes from 1988 to 2014, the overall prevalence of diabetic kidney disease did not change significantly, while the prevalence of albuminuria declined and the prevalence of reduced estimated glomerular filtration rate increased, according to a study appearing in the Aug.

USF researchers expect no major red tide outbreaks on Florida's west coast this year
Research conducted by a team from the University of South Florida College of Marine Science and the Florida Fist and Wildlife Conversation Commission suggests conditions are such that no major red tide outbreaks should be expected along Florida's west coast this year.

Reduced activity of an important enzyme identified among suicidal patients
It is known that people who have attempted suicide have ongoing inflammation in their blood and spinal fluid.

The long hunted sterile neutrino cannot be traced
Some of the most abundant particles in the universe are the so-called ghost particles, neutrinos.

Positive teacher-student relationships boost good behavior in teenagers for up to 4 years
The first study to look at the impact of the relationship with teachers on adolescent behavior finds that a positive teacher-student relationship can be as effective as anti-bullying programs at improving well-being in young people.

Eat Mediterranean: Your brain will reap the benefit
The Mediterranean diet can improve your mind, as well your heart, shows a study published in the open-access journal Frontiers in Nutrition.

Perseid meteors could see 'surge in activity' on Aug. 11-12
Friday, Aug. 12, sees the annual maximum of the Perseid meteor shower.

HIV is not a super-spreader of drug-resistant tuberculosis
While the human immunodeficiency virus pandemic fuels tuberculosis outbreaks, it does not drive the development and transmission of multidrug-resistance in TB patients as previously suspected, according to a study published in eLife.

Study highlights serious security threat to many internet users
Researchers at the University of California, Riverside have identified a weakness in the Transmission Control Protocol of all Linux operating systems since late 2012 that enables attackers to hijack users' internet communications completely remotely.

NASA's IMERG measures Hurricane Earl's deadly rainfall in Mexico
Data from NASA's Integrated Multi-satellite Retrievals for GPM (IMERG) were used to estimate the amount of rain that fell from Earl Aug.

NASA measures winds of Tropical Storm Omais
NASA's RapidScat instrument provided measurements of sustained wind speeds as Tropical Storm Omais was moving past Japan.

Study: Some black teens may feel pulled between health and hair
Researchers studied this cultural phenomenon. They asked: Are lower levels of physical activity among African-American teens related to hair care?

BMJ signs pre-payment agreement with OpenAIRE
BMJ, a leading healthcare knowledge provider, has signed a new pre-payment agreement with the European Commission's OpenAIRE2020 project to enable researchers funded by the Seventh Framework programme (FP7) to apply for Open Access publishing fees for eligible BMJ journals.

Developmental psychology: Little strategists
Sharing with others and getting something back: Preschoolers expect someone who has benefited from their generosity to reciprocate when an opportunity arises to do so.

Cheaper, more powerful electric car batteries are on the horizon
The White House recently announced the creation of the Battery500 Consortium, a multidisciplinary group led by the US Department of Energy (DOE) Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL) and working to reduce the cost of vehicle battery technologies.

Unsafe levels of toxic chemicals found in drinking water for 6 million Americans
Levels of a widely used class of industrial chemicals linked with cancer and other health problems -- polyfluoroalkyl and perfluoroalkyl substances -- exceed federally recommended safety levels in public drinking water supplies for six million people in the US, according to a new study led by researchers from Harvard T.H.

Team digs deep to answer water-safety questions
Clemson University researchers hope to shed light on one of the world's most widespread environmental challenges.

New model sheds light on secondary bacterial pneumonia
For years, researchers have known that the bacteria Staphylococcus aureus can trigger severe, sometimes deadly secondary bacterial pneumonia, in some people who are subsequently infected with influenza A virus, but scientists have not known exactly how this happens.

New breakthrough in understanding dystonia
Researchers at VIB-KU Leuven have managed to get a clearer view on the roots of dystonia, a neurological disorder that causes involuntary twisting movements.

Swarm of satellites to explore Earth's shield from International Space Station
A swarm of 50 small satellites -- known as cubesats and weighing an average of 2 kg each -- will be launched from the International Space Station in the European-led as QB50 mission to explore the little-understood region above Earth known as the thermosphere.

Cement design should take into account the water confined in the smallest pores
Cement paste has a large amount of water in its structure, and much of it is confined in the smallest pores of the cement which are about one manometer in size.

Wolters Kluwer launches Zika Resource Portal providing a trusted information source for evolving clinical knowledge on rapidly spreading virus
The Health division of Wolters Kluwer, a leading global provider of information and point of care solutions for the healthcare industry, has launched the Zika Resource Portal, a single point of access to trusted clinical knowledge and current information to help healthcare professionals worldwide stay up-to-date on the rapidly spreading virus.

NSF invests $12 million in quantum technologies for secure communication
To advance the technology necessary for secure communication, the National Science Foundation has awarded $12 million to develop systems that use photons in pre-determined quantum states as a way to encrypt data.

Many more species at risk from Southeast Asia tree plantations, study finds
As more of SE Asia's forests are cleared for tree plantations, a Duke-led study finds that 42 percent of mammal, bird and amphibian species endemic to the region's forests face a higher risk of extinction from habitat loss than previously thought.

Warmer climate could lower dengue risk
Health researchers predict that the transmission of dengue could decrease in a future warmer climate, countering previous projections that climate change would cause the potentially lethal virus to spread more easily.

1 in 5 are discharged from hospital with unstable vital signs
Twenty percent of people hospitalized are released before all vital signs are stable, a pattern that is associated with an increased risk of death and hospital readmission, a new study by UT Southwestern Medical Center researchers shows.

Could suppression of Gαq/11 signaling be a promising target for treating bone loss?
This study demonstrates that elevated Gα11 in osteoblast lineage cells inhibits the osteoanabolic effects of intermittent PTH and inclined treadmill exercise.

Six Degrees of Francis Bacon awarded coveted NEH grant
Six Degrees of Francis Bacon -- the interactive online tool that allows anyone to trace the personal relationships among figures like Bacon, William Shakespeare, Isaac Newton and many others -- has received a coveted NEH grant.

Neutrinos, ever bizarre, enjoy the spotlight
Two separate, international scientific collaborations studying neutrinos, the T2K experiment in Japan, and the NOvA experiment at Fermilab, have reported new insights into how neutrinos behave.

In search of neurobiological factors for schizophrenia
It is impossible to predict the onset of schizophrenic psychosis. is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to