Search
From Date :
To Date :
Serivce :
Query :
Keywords :
 ( Seprate With , )
New method makes weather forecasts right as rain
Meteorologists have known for some time that rainfall forecasts have flaws, as failure to take into account factors such as evaporation can affect their accuracy.
New experiment to aid study of dark matter
Astronomers can only intimate the presence of dark matter by measuring its gravitational effect on regular matter. As such, dark matter remains poorly understood.
New insights into contribution of land ice to sea level rise
A new study led by scientists from the University of Bristol has provided an up-to-date insight into the impact of melting land ice on sea levels.
New target for treating heart failure identified
Changes in cellular struts called microtubules (MT) can affect the stiffness of diseased human heart muscle cells, and reversing these modifications can lessen the stiffness and improve the beating strength of these cells isolated from transplant patients with heart failure, found researchers from the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania.
New Tesla software to offer 'full' autonomy, Musk says
An update to Tesla's Autopilot software coming in August will enable ‘full self-driving features’ for the automaker's electric cars, chief executive Elon Musk said.
New AI can focus on one voice in crowd
Much like someone listening to a conversation at a crowded party, a new artificial intelligence (AI) can tune out background noise in videos to hear what a particular person on screen is saying.
New Zealand 'marine heatwave' brings tropical fish from 3,000km away
Rare tropical fish from Australia have been spotted in New Zealand waters after a record-breaking hot summer and warm ocean temperatures lured the creatures across the Tasman Sea.
New parts of the brain become active  after students learn physics
Parts of the brain not traditionally associated with learning science become active when people are confronted with solving physics problems, a new study found.
A new map for birthplace of stars
A Yale-led research group has created the most detailed maps yet of a vast seedbed of stars similar to Earth's Sun.
Secessionist Torra sworn in as Catalonia's new leader
Fervent Catalan secessionist Quim Torra was sworn Thursday as the restive Spanish region's new leader, with his demands for an independent Catalonia set to prolong a standoff with Spain's national government.
New method may solve bottleneck of microelectronics
Researchers from Boston University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, the University of California Berkeley and University of Colorado (UC) Boulder have developed a new method to fabricate silicon chips that can communicate with light and are no more expensive than current chip technology.
New testing of model improves confidence in the performance of ITER
Scientists seeking to bring fusion — the power that drives the Sun and stars — down to Earth must first make the state of matter called plasma superhot enough to sustain fusion reactions.
New ant species from Borneo explodes to defend its colony
Amongst the countless fascinating plants and animals inhabiting the tropical rainforests of Southeast Asia, there are the spectacular ‘exploding ants’, a group of arboreal, canopy dwelling ants nicknamed for their unique defensive behavior.
New cellular insights in bone development
Most of us don't think about our teeth and bones until one aches or breaks. A team of engineers at Washington University in St. Louis looked deep within collagen fibers to see how the body forms new bone and teeth, seeking insights into faster bone healing and new biomaterials.
New technique makes heart valve replacement safer for high-risk patients
Scientists have developed a novel technique that prevents coronary artery obstruction during transcatheter aortic valve replacement (TAVR), a rare but often fatal complication.

Page Generated in 1/6040 sec