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Researchers Study Volcanoes with Man-made Explosions

April 16, 2014 | by The Conversation, Robin Andrews | Comments

We can learn a lot about volcanoes by studying explosions. The more we can learn about their explosive behavior, the more chance we have of saving lives when they suddenly erupt.

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Scientists Examine World's Most Popular Drug: Caffeine

April 15, 2014 7:00 am | by ACS | Comments

In a new video, researchers look at the science behind the world's most popular drug, caffeine, including why it keeps you awake and how much is too much.

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Neuroscientists Learn How the Brain Pays Attention

April 14, 2014 7:00 am | by MIT, Anne Trafton | Comments

A new study reveals how the brain achieves focused attention on faces or other objects: a part of the prefrontal cortex known as the inferior frontal junction controls visual processing areas that are tuned to recognize a specific category of objects.

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Climate Drove Evolution of Ice Age Predators

April 11, 2014 7:00 am | by Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County | Comments

Researchers, working at the famous La Brea Tar Pits, are probing the link between climate warming and the evolution of Ice Age predators, attempting to predict how animals will respond to climate change today.

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IC Systems Increase Flexibility, Confidence

April 10, 2014 5:05 pm | by Alex Shanahan, Video Technician | Comments

Stuart Proctor talks to Laboratory Equipment about Metrohm's 900 Series IC systems.                                                

Hyphenated Technology Simplifies Sample Analysis

April 10, 2014 4:40 pm | by Alex Shanahan, Video Technician | Comments

George Porter of Metrohm USA talks with Laboratory Equipment about one of Metrohm's newest introductions at Pittcon 2014 in Chicago.                                                

Google Glass Maps Future of Medical Testing

April 10, 2014 7:00 am | by ACS | Comments

A team of researchers has transformed Google Glass into a powerful, wearable medical testing laboratory. They developed an application that reads dozens of different types of diagnostic tests for malaria, prostate cancer and HIV, to name a few.

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Coughs, Sneezes Float Farther than You Think

April 9, 2014 7:00 am | by MIT, Peter Dizikes | Comments

The next time you feel a sneeze coming on, raise your elbow to cover up that multiphase turbulent buoyant cloud you’re about to expel. A new study has shown that coughs and sneezes have associated gas clouds that keep their potentially infectious droplets aloft over much greater distances than previously realized.

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Scientists Unravel the Science Behind Allergies

April 8, 2014 7:00 am | by ACS | Comments

In a new video, researchers explain the science behind the allergies that spoil spring for so many people.

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Engineers Create Game Controller that Reads Minds

April 7, 2014 12:00 pm | by Stanford Univ. | Comments

Engineers have developed what could be the next big thing in interactive gaming: handheld game controllers that measure the player's physiology and alter the gameplay to make it more engaging.

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Sharks Sense Prey in Surprising Ways

April 7, 2014 7:00 am | by Univ. of South Florida | Comments

A team of scientists has unmasked the intricacies of how sharks hunt prey— from the first whiff to the final chomp— in a new study about shark senses.

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U.S. Gets New Time Standard

April 4, 2014 12:00 pm | by NIST | Comments

NIST has officially launched a new atomic clock, called NIST-F2, to serve as a new U.S. civilian time and frequency standard, along with the current NIST-F1 standard. NIST-F2 would neither gain nor lose one second in about 300 million years, making it about three times as accurate as NIST-F1, which has served as the standard since 1999.

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Ground Deformation Linked to Volcanic Eruption

April 4, 2014 7:00 am | by Univ. of Bristol | Comments

Using satellite imagery to monitor which volcanoes are deforming provides statistical evidence of their eruption potential, according to a new study. ESA’s Sentinel satellite, launched this week, should allow scientists to test this link in greater detail and eventually develop a forecast system for all volcanoes, including those that are remote and inaccessible.

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Metrohm's Young Chemist Award Winner 2014

April 3, 2014 2:18 pm | by Michelle Taylor, Editor | Comments

Congrats to 2014 winner Linghong Zhang! She was presented with her $10,000 winnings during a press conference at Pittcon 2014 in Chicago. Watch the press conference and a short interview with Zhang.                                   

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Do Animal Lab Studies Reflect Human Realities?

April 3, 2014 7:00 am | by Inside Science News Service, Benjamin Plackett | Comments

A researcher has found that the longevity-hunger link she observed in fruit flies doesn’t translate from the lab into the real world. So, she asks, how often do lab-based experiments obscure the reality of the field? How does this affect the impact of their findings on human health?

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April Has Busy Sky: Eclipse, Opposition, Shower

April 2, 2014 7:00 am | by NASA | Comments

Mars, the protoplanet Vesta and the dwarf planet Ceres reach opposition this month, wherein they are directly opposite the sun. Also in April, a lunar eclipse will be visible in North and South America and the Pacific and the Lyrid meteor shower will peak.

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