Nav: Home

Current Molecules News and Events | Page 25

Current Molecules News and Events, Molecules News Articles.
Sort By: Most Relevant | Most Viewed
Page 25 of 25 | 1000 Results
Unexpected new mechanism reveals how molecules become trapped in ice
Expanding our knowledge of the way molecules interact with ice surfaces is a key goal not only for climate change but also a much wider range of other environmental, scientific and defense-related issues. (2014-09-30)
New molecule found in space connotes life origins
Hunting from a distance of 27,000 light years, astronomers have discovered an unusual carbon-based molecule contained within a giant gas cloud in interstellar space. (2014-09-26)
Penn chemists observe key reaction for producing 'atmosphere's detergent'
A University of Pennsylvania team has now observed a rapid atmospheric reaction critical to breaking down pollution in the lab. (2014-09-26)
Interstellar molecules are branching out
Scientists from the Max Planck Institute for Radio Astronomy, Cornell University and the University of Cologne have for the first time detected a carbon-bearing molecule with a 'branched' structure in interstellar space. (2014-09-25)
Bacterial 'communication system' could be used to stop and kill cancer cells, MU study finds
Researchers at the University of Missouri have discovered that a molecule used as a communication system by bacteria can be manipulated to prevent cancer cells from spreading. (2014-09-24)
'Funnel' attracts bonding partners to biomolecule
Water is a ubiquitous solvent in all life sciences -- sometimes referred to as the 'matrix of life.' Contrary to earlier assumptions, it is not a passive witness of biochemical processes; rather, it participates in them actively. (2014-09-24)
Graphene imperfections key to creating hypersensitive 'electronic nose'
Researchers have discovered a way to create a highly sensitive chemical sensor based on the crystalline flaws in graphene sheets. (2014-09-22)
Uncovering the forbidden side of molecules
Researchers at the University of Basel in Switzerland have succeeded in observing the 'forbidden' infrared spectrum of a charged molecule for the first time. (2014-09-21)
Scientists find how mysterious 'circular RNA' is formed, claim muscular dystrophy link
The role of circular RNA, discovered several years ago, is poorly understood. (2014-09-18)
No innocent bystander: Cartilage contributes to arthritis
Melbourne researchers have discovered that cartilage plays an active role in the destruction and remodeling of joints seen in rheumatoid arthritis, rather than being an 'innocent bystander' as previously thought. (2014-09-11)
A single molecule diode opens up a new era for sustainable and miniature electronics
In the domain of electronics, the continuous quest for miniaturisation is pushing us towards the creation of devices which are continuously becoming smaller and more efficient. (2014-09-09)
Targeting the protein-making machinery to stop harmful bacteria
In an effort to kill harmful bacteria -- including so-called super-bugs -- many scientists have been focusing on the ribosomes, which manufacture a cell's proteins. (2014-09-07)
Single laser stops molecular tumbling motion instantly
In the quantum world, making the simple atom behave is one thing, but making the more complex molecule behave is another story. (2014-09-02)
Researchers discover why Listeria bacterium is so hard to fight
The harmful and potentially deadly bacterium Listeria is extremely good at adapting to changes. (2014-08-27)
New tool to probe cancer's molecular make-up
Researchers from the Cancer Research UK Manchester Institute based at the University of Manchester -- part of the Manchester Cancer Research Centre -- and the Institute of Cancer Research, London, looked at protein kinases, molecules that control various aspects of cellular function. (2014-08-26)
Proteins: New class of materials discovered
Scientists at the Helmholtz Center Berlin along with researchers at China's Fudan University have characterized a new class of materials called protein crystalline frameworks. (2014-08-22)
Yale's cool molecules
Yale physicists have chilled the world's coolest molecules. The tiny titans in question are bits of strontium monofluoride, dropped to 2.5 thousandths of a degree above absolute zero through a laser cooling and isolating process called magneto-optical trapping. (2014-08-21)
Breast Cancer Breakthrough Award funds search for new treatments
UC Santa Cruz cancer researcher Seth Rubin has received a $350,000 grant to fund his work toward the development of a new class of drugs for treating breast cancer. (2014-08-18)
New non-invasive technique controls size of molecules penetrating the blood-brain barrier
A new technique developed by Elisa Konofagou, associate professor of biomedical engineering and radiology at Columbia Engineering, has demonstrated for the first time that the size of molecules penetrating the blood-brain barrier can be controlled using acoustic pressure -- the pressure of an ultrasound beam -- to let specific molecules through. (2014-08-14)
Flexible tapes from the nanoworld
Dr. Wilhelm Auwaerter and his team are working on a research project to develop tiny flat molecule tapes at the Department of Physics of Technische Universitaet Muenchen. (2014-08-13)
Water's reaction with metal oxides opens doors for researchers
A multi-institutional team has resolved a long-unanswered question about how two of the world's most common substances interact. (2014-08-08)
Scientists unravel mystery of brain cell growth
Dana-Farber scientists and international colleagues have discovered how a single protein can exert both a push and a pull force to nudge a neuron in the desired direction, helping neurons navigate to their assigned places in the developing brain. (2014-08-08)
Self-assembling anti-cancer molecules created in minutes
Researchers have developed a simple and versatile method for making artificial anti-cancer molecules that mimic the properties of one of the body's natural defense systems. (2014-08-03)
Chemists demonstrate 'bricks-and-mortar' assembly of new molecular structures
Chemists at Indiana University Bloomington have described the self-assembly of large, symmetrical molecules in bricks-and-mortar fashion, a development with potential value for the field of organic electronic devices such as field-effect transistors and photovoltaic cells. (2014-07-31)
Mysterious molecules in space
New research has offered a tantalizing new possibility in the realm of interstellar molecules and diffuse interstellar bands: these mysterious molecules may be silicon-capped hydrocarbons like SiC3H, SiC4H and SiC5H. (2014-07-29)
Rigid connections: Molecular basis of age-related memory loss explained
From telephone numbers to foreign vocabulary, our brains hold a seemingly endless supply of information. (2014-07-22)
New method for extracting radioactive elements from air and water
Scientists at the University of Liverpool have successfully tested a material that can extract atoms of rare or dangerous elements such as radon from the air. (2014-07-20)
Directly visualizing hydrogen bonds
Using a newly developed, ultrafast femtosecond infrared light source, chemists at the University of Chicago have been able to directly visualize the coordinated vibrations between hydrogen-bonded molecules -- the first time this sort of chemical interaction, which is found in nature everywhere at the molecular level, has been directly visualized. (2014-07-15)
Mouse study: Natural birth may strengthen the immune system
Researchers from the University of Copenhagen have uncovered new knowledge about the immune system in a mouse study, which indicates that natural birth improves the immune system of the pups. (2014-07-10)
The quantum dance of oxygen
Under extremely high pressure conditions oxygen molecules group into quartets and give rise to a 'dance of their magnetic moments.' This, as observed in a new study carried out by SISSA in collaboration with ICTP and published in PNAS, results in magnetic properties never previously observed in these conditions and in theory points to the existence of a new phase of the element, called epsilon 1. (2014-07-07)
For cancer patients, sugar-coated cells are deadly
Every living cell's surface has a protein-embedded membrane that's covered in polysaccharide chains -- a literal sugar coating. (2014-07-01)
Scientists develop a 'nanosubmarine' that delivers complementary molecules inside cells
Recently, researchers created nanoparticles that under the right conditions, self-assemble -- trapping complementary guest molecules within their structure. (2014-06-25)
Molecular footballs could revolutionize your next World Cup experience!
A new way to assemble individual molecules could revolutionize the creation of novel materials with numerous potential applications, including emerging technologies such as flexible TVs. (2014-06-22)
Researchers 'cage' water to see it change form
Scientists are using a pioneering method of 'caging' and cooling water molecules to study the change in orientation of the magnetic nuclei at the centre of each hydrogen atom -- a process which transforms the molecule from one form of water to another. (2014-06-13)
Chemical sensor on a chip
Scientists at the Vienna University of Technology have managed to create a tiny laser and a corresponding light detector in one production process, on a single chip. (2014-06-11)
CU researchers explain mechanism that helps viruses spread
In an article published in the scientific journal Nature, a University of Colorado School of Medicine researcher and colleagues explain how RNA molecules found in certain viruses mimic the shape of other molecules as part of a strategy to 'hijack' the cell and make more viruses. (2014-06-09)
Discovered a new way to control genetic material altered in cancer
When we speak of genetic material, we are usually referring to the DNA that we inherit from our parents. (2014-06-05)
New device isolates most aggressive cancer cells
Not all cancer cells are created equal -- some stay put in the primary tumor, while others move and invade elsewhere. (2014-06-03)
Anti-diabetic drug slows aging and lengthens lifespan
A study by Belgian doctoral researcher Wouter De Haes (KU Leuven) and colleagues provides new evidence that metformin, the world's most widely used anti-diabetic drug, slows ageing and increases lifespan. (2014-06-02)
Surface physics: Leaving the islands
In a recent study involving researchers from Ludwig-Maximilians-Universitaet in Munich, the desorption of oxygen molecules from a silver surface was successfully visualized for the first time. (2014-05-28)
Page 25 of 25 | 1000 Results
   First   Previous   Next      Last   

Trending Science News

Current Coronavirus (COVID-19) News

Top Science Podcasts

We have hand picked the top science podcasts of 2020.
Now Playing: TED Radio Hour

Listen Again: The Power Of Spaces
How do spaces shape the human experience? In what ways do our rooms, homes, and buildings give us meaning and purpose? This hour, TED speakers explore the power of the spaces we make and inhabit. Guests include architect Michael Murphy, musician David Byrne, artist Es Devlin, and architect Siamak Hariri.
Now Playing: Science for the People

#576 Science Communication in Creative Places
When you think of science communication, you might think of TED talks or museum talks or video talks, or... people giving lectures. It's a lot of people talking. But there's more to sci comm than that. This week host Bethany Brookshire talks to three people who have looked at science communication in places you might not expect it. We'll speak with Mauna Dasari, a graduate student at Notre Dame, about making mammals into a March Madness match. We'll talk with Sarah Garner, director of the Pathologists Assistant Program at Tulane University School of Medicine, who takes pathology instruction out of...
Now Playing: Radiolab

What If?
There's plenty of speculation about what Donald Trump might do in the wake of the election. Would he dispute the results if he loses? Would he simply refuse to leave office, or even try to use the military to maintain control? Last summer, Rosa Brooks got together a team of experts and political operatives from both sides of the aisle to ask a slightly different question. Rather than arguing about whether he'd do those things, they dug into what exactly would happen if he did. Part war game part choose your own adventure, Rosa's Transition Integrity Project doesn't give us any predictions, and it isn't a referendum on Trump. Instead, it's a deeply illuminating stress test on our laws, our institutions, and on the commitment to democracy written into the constitution. This episode was reported by Bethel Habte, with help from Tracie Hunte, and produced by Bethel Habte. Jeremy Bloom provided original music. Support Radiolab by becoming a member today at     You can read The Transition Integrity Project's report here.