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Space science work recognized in New Year Honors
A leading member of the Cassini mission to Saturn, which ended spectacularly in September 2017, has been recognized in the New Year Honors list.
New technique developed to turn carbon dioxide waste into fuel
Scientists working for the US Department of Energy have found an efficient way to turn waste carbon dioxide into fuel.
New setup for image recognition AI lets a program think on its feet
Artificial intelligence is getting some better perspective. Like a person who can read someone else’s penmanship without studying lots of handwriting samples, next-gen image recognition AI can more easily identify familiar sights in new situations.
New study details bacteria's 'sense of touch'
How do bacteria sense and grab hold of surfaces, allowing biofilms to fester in hospitals and clog up sewer pipes? A new study detailing microganisms' sense of touch has offered some answers.
New research: How plants decide what shape to grow new leaves
How do plant cells know how to organize into the proper pattern as new leaves form? New research offers clues.
New graphene nano-ribbons lend sensors unprecedented sensitivity
Pinning DNA-sized ribbons of carbon to a gas sensor can boost its sensitivity far better than any other known carbon material, said a new study from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln.
New material for digital memories of future
Professor Martijn Kemerink of Linköping University (LiU) has worked with colleagues in Spain and the Netherlands to develop the first material with conductivity properties that can be switched on and off using ferroelectric polarization.
New nanomaterial can extract hydrogen fuel from seawater
It's possible to produce hydrogen to power fuel cells by extracting the gas from seawater, but the electricity required to do it makes the process costly.
New atomic clock is most precise yet
A new model of atomic clock is now the world’s steadiest metronome, with a tick rate about six times more precise than the previous record-holder.
New insight into origin of Tycho's supernova
An international team of scientists from the US, Australia and Germany have offered new insights into the origins of Tycho's supernova.
New technique promises tunable laser devices
Whispering gallery mode (WGM) resonators are used to make tiny micro-lasers, sensors, switches, routers and other devices.
New self-powered paper patch could help diabetics measure glucose
A new paper-based sensor patch developed by researchers at Binghamton University, State University of New York could allow diabetics to effectively measure glucose levels during exercise.
New way to make 'soft robots'
Biochemical engineers at the Johns Hopkins University have used sequences of DNA molecules to induce shape-changing in water-based gels, demonstrating a new tactic to produce ‘soft’ robots and ‘smart’ medical devices that do not rely on cumbersome wires, batteries or tethers.
New project to use AI to minimize electric grid failures
A new project led by Stanford Linear Accelerator Center (SLAC) will combine artificial intelligence (AI) with massive amounts of data and industry experience to identify places where the electric grid is vulnerable to disruption.
A new kind of optical nanosensor uses torque for signal processing
The world of nanosensors may be physically small, but the demand is large and growing, with little sign of slowing.

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