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American Chemical Society's Weekly PressPac -- December 6, 2006
The American Chemical Society News Service Weekly Press Package with reports from 35 major peer-reviewed journals on chemistry, health, medicine, energy, environment, food, nanotechnology and other hot topics. (2006-12-11)

People with chronic pain face complex dilemmas and life-changing decisions
How do people handle chronic pain and how does it affect their everyday life and their ability to work? Researchers spoke to people who had suffered from chronic pain for four to 32 years to find out. (2010-11-30)

Imaging the paintings under the paintings of the Old Masters
Gaze upon Rembrandt's (2011-03-29)

Microbes work magic on hazardous air pollutants
An advanced air-treatment system that uses a mélange of microbes to treat hazardous air emissions is the direct consequence of ONR-sponsored research at a small New Jersey company. (1999-08-10)

Solvent exposure linked to birth defects in babies of male painters
Men who paint for a living may be placing their unborn children at increased risk of birth defects and low birth weight. (2006-09-26)

Hide files within files for better data security
A new approach to hiding data within executable computer program files could make it almost impossible to detect hidden documents according to a report in the International Journal of Internet Technology and Secured Transactions (2011-05-09)

Emperor Nero robbed Roman wall painting of its prestige
The Emperor Nero ousted the art of wall painting as a court art. This is shown by Nero's Domus Aurea (Golden House). Dutch archaeologists have found that the imperial apartments had marble walls. Wall painting was only used to decorate the less important parts of the complex. (2000-02-22)

UMass Polymer Scientist's Work In Surfaces Has Far-Reaching Implications
A University of Massachusetts professor has found a way to endow surfaces with precise qualities, such as their degrees of polarity or water absorption -- and all on a molecular scale. The research, by polymer scientist Thomas P. Russell, is detailed inthe March 7 issue of Science (1997-03-18)

Chemical society convenes regional meeting in San Antonio, October 17-20
Over 320 research findings are scheduled for presentation at the 57th Southwest regional meeting of the American Chemical Society at the Omni San Antonio Hotel, October 17-20. A plastic sport utility vehicle that will hit the market in late 2002 will be on display. (2001-10-19)

Argonne research unveiling the secrets of nanoparticle haloing
A glass of milk, a gallon of paint and a bottle of salad dressing all look to the naked eye like liquids. But when viewed under a microscope these everyday liquids, called (2008-06-05)

Is Europe equipped with enough medical oncologists? Horizon still unknown
A recent paper assessing the current number of medical oncologists in the 27 European Union countries and predicting their availability by 2020 raises worries about the lack of information in many Eastern European countries. ESMO calls for all European countries to work together to discuss a system that allows to obtain such data and continuously monitor the situation with regards to the increasing cancer burden. (2014-01-17)

Better remote-sensing explosive detectors: The beginning of the end of full-body scanners?
Standing in a full-body scanner at an airport isn't fun, and the process adds time and stress to a journey. It also raises privacy concerns. Researchers now report in the American Chemical Society's Journal of Physical Chemistry Letters a more precise and direct method for using that 'terahertz' technology to detect explosives from greater distances. The advance could ultimately lead to detectors that survey a wider area of an airport without the need for full-body scanners. (2014-02-26)

After millennia of mining, copper nowhere near 'peak'
New research shows that existing copper resources can sustain increasing world-wide demand for at least a century, meaning social and environmental concerns could be the most important restrictions on future copper production. (2013-07-03)

Lead linked to obesity in mice exposed by mothers
When we think of ill effects from lead exposure various neurologic problems usually come to mind. Now researchers at the University of Michigan say another health impact can be added to the list: obesity. (2014-08-08)

Diabetic vets are frequent users of health care system
A study of 33,481 diabetic veterans suggests that many of these individuals carry an (2003-03-07)

From blue and black dresses to turbine blades -- here's the science of 'fake fake' photographs
A new study reveals the science behind a 'trick of the light' that made high-profile photographs of a major piece of public art appear 'faked' despite the pictures being entirely genuine. Vision science researchers found images of the 75-meter long wind turbine appeared super-imposed because of a visual illusion caused by light reflections playing on preconceived notions about how objects are lit in natural settings, altering the object's shape to the human eye. (2017-05-24)

Study: Arctic undergoing holistic climate-change response
From glaciers to caribou, rivers to roads, Arctic climate change is having a broad effect on almost every aspect of life in the North. That's the conclusion University of Alaska Fairbanks researchers and others outline in a paper to be published in the October 2005 issue of the journal (2005-10-28)

For expert comment: Missouri nursing homes have happy clients, MU researchers say
Sometimes viewed as last alternatives, long-term care facilities can have reputations as hopeless, institutionalized environments. Now, those negative perceptions are changing, say two University of Missouri researchers in the Sinclair School of Nursing. After conducting a statewide survey of Missouri nursing homes, the researchers found that nearly 90 percent of nursing home residents and their family members are satisfied with the residents' long-term care facilities. (2012-03-27)

FDA's 2012 Science Writers Symposium
This is a special event for science and health journalists featuring lab tours and scientific presentations on a variety of topics including gene therapy, neural interfaces, scientific computing, medical countermeasures, vaccine adjuvant safety, and salmonella. Tailor your agenda based on topic interests. Expect a variety of story ideas and spot news announcements on both days of the symposium. (2012-08-29)

Study: Climate change reshaping how heat moves around globe
The Earth's atmosphere and oceans play important roles in moving heat from one part of the world to another, and new research is illuminating how those patterns are changing in the face of climate change. (2019-01-28)

Do lizards dream like us?
Researchers from the CNRS, Claude Bernard Lyon 1 University, and Muséum National d'Histoire Naturelle have confirmed that lizards exhibit two sleep states, just like humans, other mammals, and birds. They corroborated the conclusions of a 2016 study on the bearded dragon and conducted the same sleep investigation on another lizard, the Argentine tegu. Their findings nevertheless point out differences between species, which raises new questions about the origin of sleep states. (2018-10-11)

Plumber and spray painter high-risk occupations for asthma
Despite known risks and recommendations for protective equipment, many people are still at risk of getting asthma after exposure to substances at work. This is the finding of an international study of 13,000 people carried out at Sahlgrenska Academy. (2013-01-15)

World's biggest snake gives climate clues
Skeletal remains from an enormous snake that would dwarf Hollywood's anacondas have been discovered near the equator, shedding new light on the climate and environment that housed the monstrous reptile 60 million years ago. (2009-02-04)

What EEGs tell us about COVID-19 and the brain
A systematic review of hundreds of cases of patients diagnosed with COVID-19 helps painting a broader picture of how COVID-19 affects the brain. (2020-10-27)

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