Current Tooth Decay News and Events | Page 25

Current Tooth Decay News and Events, Tooth Decay News Articles.
Sort By: Most Relevant | Most Viewed
Page 25 of 25 | 1000 Results
Search for life suggests solar systems more habitable than ours
Scattered around the Milky Way are stars that resemble our own sun--but a new study is finding that any planets orbiting those stars may very well be hotter and more dynamic than Earth. (2012-12-03)

New review associates vitamin D with lower rates of tooth decay
Health scientists have long disputed the role of vitamin D in preventing tooth decay. A new review of existing studies suggests that vitamin D may indeed have a role in tooth health. The review encompassed 24 controlled clinical trials from the 1920s to the 1980s. About 3,000 children in several countries participated. Vitamin D levels in many populations are declining while dental caries in children are increasing. The findings reaffirm the importance of vitamin D for dental health. (2012-11-27)

New research explores why we remember and why we forget
Psychological scientists are exploring the mechanisms that underlie memory to understand why we remember certain things and why we forget others. Read about the latest research on memory published in the November 2012 issue of Psychological Science. (2012-11-16)

Research strengthens link between obesity and dental health in homeless children
Obesity and dental cavities increase and become epidemic as children living below the poverty level age, according to nurse researchers from the Case Western Reserve University and the University of Akron. (2012-11-13)

Optical boomerangs, ultralight fractal materials, and more
Physicists bend light around corners, design ultralight and strong fractal materials, and find evidence for the arrow of time at the microscopic scale. (2012-11-13)

Smart scaffolding aims to rebuild tissue from the inside
Scientists at Rice and the Texas A&M Health Science Center Baylor College of Dentistry received a $1.7 million, five-year grantfrom the National Institutes of Health to develop a hydrogel that can be injected into a patient to form an active biological scaffold. (2012-11-13)

University of Huddersfield physicist investigates the Big Bang particle
Dr. Bungau is part of an international project to design and construct a new neutrino accelerator. The existence of neutrinos and anti-neutrinos - particles that are almost massless and which travel at light speed from one side of the earth to the other - was confirmed over 50 years ago. Scientists believe that they were created at the Big Bang and might hold the key to the nature of the universe. (2012-11-09)

Saber-toothed cats and bear dogs: How they made cohabitation work
The fossilized fangs of saber-toothed cats hold clues to how the extinct mammals shared space and food with other large predators 9 million years ago. (2012-11-06)

NYU Dentistry, foster care agency partnership, improves child health, aids student training
The New York University College of Dentistry and Graham Windham, a local NYC-based foster care agency, have partnered to provide regular dental care to more than 650 children since spring of 2011. The success of the program, Partners Against Caries, both for the participating foster children and the dental school students, may serve as a model for other dental schools' outreach programs. (2012-10-21)

Dental school, foster care agency partnership improves child health, aids student training
A partnership between a New York City dental school and a local foster care agency has provided consistent dental care to more than 650 children, and may serve as a model for other dental school program curriculums. (2012-10-21)

A sharper look into the past for archaeology and climate research
By using a new series of measurements of radiocarbon dates on seasonally laminated sediments from Lake Suigetsu in Japan, a more precise calibration of radiocarbon dating will be possible even ovr longer time distances into the past. (2012-10-19)

Researchers work across fields to uncover information about hadrosaur teeth
An unusual collaboration between researchers in two disparate fields resulted in a new discovery about the teeth of 65-million-year-old dinosaurs. (2012-10-11)

Cold cases heat up through Lawrence Livermore approach to identifying remains
In an effort to identify the thousands of John/Jane Doe cold cases in the United States, a Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory researcher and a team of international collaborators have found a multidisciplinary approach to identifying the remains of missing persons. (2012-10-10)

Fast toothpaste check
There are various types of toothpaste available on the market. They come as pastes and gels, there are some that guard against tooth decay or protect teeth from acid attack, others that are designed for sensitive teeth. But which toothpastes clean well? Which preserve the tooth enamel? A new evaluation method sheds light on the subject. (2012-10-09)

Chewing ability linked to reduced dementia risk
Can you bite into an apple? If so, you are more likely to maintain mental abilities, according to new research from Karolinska Institutet in Sweden. (2012-10-04)

The mathematics of leaf decay
MIT researchers have analyzed data from a variety of forests and ecosystems across North America, and discovered general trends in decay rates among all leaves. (2012-10-03)

Search for element 113 concluded at last
The most unambiguous data to date on the elusive 113th atomic element has been obtained by researchers at the RIKEN Nishina Center for Accelerator-based Science. A chain of six consecutive alpha decays, produced in experiments at the Radioisotope Beam Factory, conclusively identifies the element through connections to well-known daughter nuclides. The groundbreaking result, reported in the Journal of Physical Society of Japan, sets the stage for Japan to claim naming rights for the element. (2012-09-26)

Ancient tooth may provide evidence of early human dentistry
Researchers may have uncovered new evidence of ancient dentistry in the form of a 6,500-year-old human jaw bone with a tooth showing traces of beeswax filling, as reported Sept. 19 in the open-access journal PLOS ONE. (2012-09-19)

New discovery related to gum disease
A UofL scientist has discovered a mechanism to reduce inflammation and subsequent bone loss related to gum disease. (2012-09-11)

Birth-defect mechanism found by BYU biochemists
Biochemists studied an ion channel that regulates the electrical charge of a cell and found that blocking this channel disrupts the work of a protein that is supposed to carry marching orders to the nucleus. This newly discovered mechanism may be what some birth defect disorders have in common, opening the door for the pursuit of a preventative treatment. (2012-09-11)

Treatment with fungi makes a modern violin sound like a Stradiavarius
A good violin depends on the expertise of the violin maker, but also on the quality of the wood that is used. Professor Francis W. M. R. Schwarze (Swiss Federal Laboratories for Materials Science and Technology,Empa, St. Gallen), has succeeded in modifying the wood for a violin through treatment with special fungi, making it sound indistinguishably similar to a Stradivarius, Schwarze reported at a symposium at the Max Delbr├╝ck Center in Berlin. (2012-09-08)

Notre Dame astrophysicists publish new approach to cosmic lithium in the early universe
J. Christopher Howk, Nicolas Lehner and Grant Mathews of the Center for Astrophysics at the University of Notre Dame published a paper this week in the journal Nature titled (2012-09-07)

Coconut oil could combat tooth decay
Digested coconut oil is able to attack the bacteria that cause tooth decay. It is a natural antibiotic that could be incorporated into commercial dental care products, say scientists presenting their work at the Society for General Microbiology's Autumn Conference at the University of Warwick. (2012-09-02)

Space-warping white dwarfs produce gravitational waves
Gravitational waves, much like the recently discovered Higgs boson, are notoriously difficult to observe. Scientists first detected these ripples in the fabric of space-time indirectly, using radio signals from a pulsar-neutron star binary system. The find, which required exquisitely accurate timing of the radio signals, garnered its discoverers a Nobel Prize. Now a team of astronomers has detected the same effect at optical wavelengths, in light from a pair of eclipsing white dwarf stars. (2012-08-28)

Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter's LAMP spectrometer detects helium in moon's atmosphere
Scientists using the Lyman Alpha Mapping Project (LAMP) aboard NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter have made the first spectroscopic observations of the noble gas helium in the tenuous atmosphere surrounding the Moon. These remote-sensing observations complement in-situ measurements taken in 1972 by the Lunar Atmosphere Composition Experiment (LACE) deployed by Apollo 17. (2012-08-15)

Lunar reconnaissance orbiter spectrometer detects helium in moon's atmosphere
Scientists using the Lyman Alpha Mapping Project (LAMP) spectrometer aboard NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) have made the first spectroscopic observations of the noble gas helium in the tenuous atmosphere surrounding the Moon. (2012-08-15)

The scent of love: Decomposition and male sex pheromones
Young virgin female hide beetles (Dermestes maculatus) are attracted to cadavers by a combination of cadaver odour and male sex pheromones, finds a new study published in BioMed Central's open access journal Frontiers in Zoology. Neither cadaver scent, nor male sex pheromones alone, caught the fancy of the fussy females. This predilection ensures that there is both a waiting male and food for her larvae, and optimises the chances of reproductive success. (2012-08-13)

New system could predict solar flares, give advance warning
Researchers may have discovered a new method to predict solar flares more than a day before they occur, providing advance warning to help protect satellites, power grids and astronauts from potentially dangerous radiation. (2012-08-13)

Poor oral health can mean missed school, lower grades
Poor oral health, dental disease, and tooth pain can put kids at a serious disadvantage in school, upping the risk of low grades and more absences. (2012-08-13)

Gum disease 4 times as common in rheumatoid arthritis patients
Gum disease is not only four times as common among patients with the autoimmune disease rheumatoid arthritis as it is among their healthy peers, but it also tends to be more severe, indicates a small study published online in the Annals of the Rheumatic Diseases. (2012-08-08)

Fingering the culprit that polluted the Solar System
For decades it has been thought that a shock wave from a supernova explosion triggered the formation of our Solar System. The shock wave also injected material from the exploding star into a cloud of dust and gas, and the newly polluted cloud collapsed to form the Sun and its surrounding planets. New work from Carnegie provides the first fully three-dimensional models for how this process could have happened and will be published by the Astrophysical Journal Letters. (2012-08-02)

Improving the oral health of adults with special needs proves challenging
A comprehensive study profiling the oral health of adults with intellectual and developmental disabilities found that dental disease persists in this population. Further investigation into the substantial oral health needs of adults with disabilities is essential. (2012-08-01)

In neutrino-less double-beta decay search, UMass Amherst physicists excel
Physicists Andrea Pocar and Krishna Kumar of the University of Massachusetts Amherst, part of an international research team, recently reported results of an experiment conducted at the Enriched Xenon Observatory, located in a salt mine one-half mile under Carlsbad, N.M., part of a decades-long search for evidence of the elusive neutrino-less double-beta decay of Xenon-136. (2012-07-19)

Updated nuclide chart - Enhanced knowledge of the elements' radioactivity
This chart is an extended periodic table of the elements displaying all known atoms of any element and their radioactive data. The 8th edition contains new and updated radioactive decay data on 737 nuclides not available in the previous edition, dating from 2007. In total, nuclear data on 3847 nuclides are presented. An explanatory booklet is available in English, German, French, Spanish, Chinese and Russian. (2012-07-11)

In search for Higgs boson, UB physicists have played a role
University at Buffalo physicists are among researchers engaged in one of modern history's most exciting scientific endeavors: The hunt for the elusive Higgs boson, a subatomic particle that could help explain why objects have mass. (2012-07-06)

Physicists discover a new particle that may be the Higgs boson
Physicists at the Large Hadron Collider in Geneva, Switzerland, have discovered a new particle that may be the long-sought Higgs boson, the fundamental particle that is thought to endow elementary particles with mass. (2012-07-05)

OU physicists part of international collaboration leading to discovery of Higgs boson
University of Oklahoma high-energy physicists were among the 1,700 US scientists from 89 American universities who collaborated on the international effort in the search for the Higgs boson. Results announced this week from CERN indicate discovery of a new particle consistent with the Higgs boson. (2012-07-05)

Tevatron scientists announce their final results on the Higgs particle
After more than 10 years of gathering and analyzing data produced by the US Department of Energy's Tevatron collider, scientists from the CDF and DZero collaborations have found their strongest indication to date for the Higgs particle. The final analysis of Tevatron data does not settle the question of whether the Higgs particle exists, but gets closer to an answer. Results from the Large Hadron Collider will be needed to establish a discovery. (2012-07-02)

Understanding what's up with the Higgs boson
On July 4, CERN will release the latest results of the search for the Higgs boson with the Large Hadron Collider. Members of the ATLAS and CMS experiments who are leading the search are still deciding what they will announce. Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory has a large contingent of physicists in the ATLAS collaboration, some in key posts. They explain what's involved in the Higgs search and what happens after the news breaks. (2012-06-28)

Study on fungi helps explain coal formation and may advance future biofuels production
The evolution of white rot fungi might have helped bring an end to the geologic period characterized by the formation of large coal deposits, and may help lay the groundwork for the future production of biofuels. (2012-06-28)

Page 25 of 25 | 1000 Results
   First   Previous   Next      Last   
Brightsurf.com 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 Amazon.com.