Japanese scientists have warned that eating French fries will not cure baldness, after research was published suggesting that chemicals used in cooking fried potatoes could help fight hair loss.
Scientists tell hopeful bald people: 'Easy on the fries!’
If you’ve ever felt the urge to tap along to music, this research may strike a chord.
To hear the beat, your brain may think about moving to it
A special issue of peer-reviewed journal Human Gene Therapy was published, documenting China's progress, opportunities and challenges in its biomedical research.
Research advances highlighted in special issue of Human Gene Therapy
Researchers from Queen Mary University of London have developed a printing technique using cells and molecules normally found in natural tissues to create constructs that resemble biological structures.
New printing technique uses cells, molecules to recreate biological structures
The Tesla car that Elon Musk launched into space is likely to stay there for tens of millions of years before crashing into the Earth or Venus.
Musk's Tesla to stay in space for millions of years
Quantum computing has taken a step forward with the development of a programmable quantum processor made with silicon.
Quantum computers 'one step closer'
Scientists have confirmed 95 additional exoplanets outside the solar system based on analysis of NASA's K2 mission data.
95 new exoplanets discovered during NASA's K2 mission
Engineers from University of Washington (UW) have turned tissue paper — similar to toilet tissue — into a new kind of wearable sensor that can detect a pulse, a blink of an eye and other human movement.
Tissue paper sensors show promise for health care, entertainment, robotics
Researchers from North Carolina (NC) State University have developed the first unmanned, fixed-wing aircraft that is capable of traveling both through the air and under the water — transitioning repeatedly between sky and sea.
What do you get when you cross an airplane with a submarine?
Even after you die, your body's cells will continue to function. According to a new study published in the journal Nature Communications, the body's cells host post-mortem genetic expression for 24 to 48 hours.
Cells, genes continue to function after death

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