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13.11.2018
20:40 TechnologyReview.comThese awful AI song lyrics show us how hard language is for machines

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20:28 CNBC health careThe new Google Health unit is absorbing health business from DeepMind, Alphabet's AI research group

CNBC has learned that DeepMind's health subsidiary is moving under the newly-formed Google Health led by former Geisinger CEO David Feinberg.

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20:26 News-Medical.NetMagnetic nanosprings used as targeted drug delivery agents for anticancer therapy

A team of scientists from the Far Eastern Federal University and Korea Universityobtained cobalt and cobalt-iron nanosprings with unique combined magnetic properties and long-lasting elasticity that may be used to develop nanorobots, nanosensors, new types of memory, and targeted drug delivery agents (specifically, for anticancer therapy).

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20:12 NewScientist.ComChina may have developed a quantum radar that can spot stealth planes

A defence firm has unveiled a prototype quantum radar. If it works, it could use entangled protons to locate stealth aircraft that normally avoid detection

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20:05 Phys.org'Waltzing' nanoparticles could advance search for better drug delivery methods

Indiana University researchers have discovered that drug-delivering nanoparticles attach to their targets differently based upon their position when they meet—like ballroom dancers who change their moves with the music.

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20:01 Nature.ComDaily briefing: Hints of a microbiome in the brain

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19:30 LiveScience.comSatellite Images Reveal North Korea's Missile Program Is Very Much Alive

North Korea's missile program has not actually been dismantled, according to a report published this weekend.

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19:30 CNBC technologyThe new Google Health unit is absorbing health business from DeepMind, Alphabet's AI research group

CNBC has learned that DeepMind's health subsidiary is moving under the newly-formed Google Health led by former Geisinger CEO David Feinberg.

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19:19 Nanowerk.comAnticancer drugs to be delivered directly to cells by magnetic nanospring capsules

Scientists obtained nanosprings that may be used to develop nanorobots and targeted drug delivery agents.

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19:19 Nanowerk.comMoths and nanomagnets could save lives

Experimental therapy could repair mutations that cause genetic diseases.

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19:19 Nanowerk.comNanotribological printing - a novel 3D nanotechnology fabrication technique

A novel nanoscale additive manufacturing technique termed Nanotribological Printing creates structures through tribomechanical and tribochemical surface interactions at the contact between a substrate and an atomic force microscope probe, where material pattern formation is driven by normal and shear contact stresses. This technique advances the field of nanomanufacturing by providing a versatile and easily accessible method for creating complex (multi-material) nanostructures, with high precision and uniquely superior mechanical properties.

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19:19 Nanowerk.comStealth-cap technology for light-emitting nanoparticles

Researchers succeeded in significantly increasing the stability and biocompatibility of special light-transducing nanoparticles. The team has developed upconverting nanoparticles that not only convert infrared light into UV-visible light, but also are water-soluble, remain stable in complex body fluids such as blood serum, and can be used to store medications.

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19:14 Aps.org Editors' SuggestionsMultipartite entanglement outperforming bipartite entanglement under limited quantum system sizes

Author(s): Hayata Yamasaki, Alexander Pirker, Mio Murao, Wolfgang Dür, and Barbara Kraus The nuances between entangled resource states that can or cannot be prepared from the distribution of bipartite entanglement are analyzed. Concrete examples are given to prove that multipartite entanglement outperforms bipartite entanglement when limitations on the local system sizes exist.
[Phys. Rev. A 98, 052313] Published Tue Nov 13, 2018

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19:14 Aps.org Editors' SuggestionsSpin transport in a graphene normal-superconductor junction in the quantum Hall regime

Author(s): Tibor Sekera, Christoph Bruder, and Rakesh P. Tiwari In graphene-superconductor heterostructures, superconductivity and the quantum Hall effect may coexist for an experimentally accessible range of magnetic fields. When the graphene edge states are coupled to a superconductor in the presence of a Zeeman field, the charge carriers with one spin projection get transmitted while the ones with the opposite spin projection get reflected within a certain energy region. This spin-filtering effect is a consequence of the interplay between specular Andreev reflections and Andreev retro-reflections. While the edge termination of graphene and the geometrical details do matter for the charge conductance, they have little effect on the spin polarization of the charge carriers.
[Phys. Rev. B 98, 195418] Published Tue Nov 13, 2018

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17:22 TechnologyReview.comThe British Army is carrying out a massive test of military robots and drones

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16:35 Phys.orgDark matter 'hurricane' offers chance to detect axions

A team of researchers from Universidad de Zaragoza, King's College London and the Institute of Astronomy in the U.K. has found that a "dark matter hurricane" passing through our solar system offers a better than usual chance of detecting axions. In their paper published in the journal Physical Review D, the group describes their findings and why they believe their observations could offer help in understanding dark matter.

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15:04 LiveScience.comPhotos: Mini Terracotta Army Hidden in China Pit

A 2,100-year-old pit containing chariots and small ceramic sculptures of infantry, cavalry, watchtowers, musicians and servants has been discovered in China.

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14:40 Reuters.com TechnologyGerman government has set aside around 3 billion euros for artificial intelligence: report

The German government has set aside around 3 billion euros for artificial intelligence "made in Germany" up to 2025, a media outlet reported on Tuesday.

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14:40 AzoRobotics.comRobots Better Interpret Human Language Using Novel Two-Step Training

To robots, instructions from humans can be extremely complex. Even a fairly basic command like “Go to the house, passing the tree on your right,” may require numerous trials to learn. Plus...

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13:18 News-Medical.NetAdvanced AI and big data methods to tackle dementia

Sports concussions, Parkinson's disease, and hormone therapy for cancer - all can have memory loss as symptoms. But do the biochemical processes of each type of memory loss have anything to reveal about the memory loss that is part of Alzheimer's disease?

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12:45 AzoRobotics.comReport Covers Factors that Drive and Challenge Growth of Inventory Robots Market

The "Global Inventory Robots Market 2019-2023" report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com's offering. The inventory robots market will register a CAGR of over 13% by 2023...

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11:34 Technology.orgDopamine primes the brain for enhanced vigilance

Imagine a herd of deer grazing in the forest. Suddenly, a twig snaps nearby, and they look up

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11:34 Technology.orgBrain activity pattern may be early sign of schizophrenia

Schizophrenia, a brain disorder that produces hallucinations, delusions, and cognitive impairments, usually strikes during adolescence or young adulthood.

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11:34 Technology.orgNew gene therapy reprograms brain glial cells into neurons

A new gene therapy can turn certain brain glial cells into functioning neurons, which in turn could help

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10:01 Technology.orgTwo-step training helps robots interpret human language

To robots, humans’ instructions are incredibly complex. Even a relatively simple command like “Go to the house, passing

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09:27 ScienceNewsDaily.orgGboard Will Use AI To Suggest GIFs To Users

Google is pretty proud of the AI that they’ve developed. The company recently announced that they will be using its AI system to help the New York Times to digitize its archive, and now it ...

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07:27 Gizmag Robots take to the battlefield in Britain in record numbers


A century after it saw the first tanks roll across it, the British Army's training grounds on Salisbury Plain is playing host to the largest military robotic exercise in British history. Over the next four weeks, the Autonomous Warrior exercise will test over 70 different types of unmanned prototype aerial and ground systems, ending in a battlegroup experiment under simulated combat conditions.
.. Continue Reading Robots take to the battlefield in Britain in record numbers Category: Military Tags: British Army Robotics

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04:24 ScienceDaily.comFish's brain size influenced by habitat

This is the first known study to connect habitat with varying brain size in a single lake fish population. The finding may provide clues about how fish and other creatures will respond to mounting environmental stressors from pollution to climate change. Researchers say bigger brains contain more neurons, and more connections among them, that lend its owner cognitive and behavioral smarts that may help it adapt to new environments.

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12.11.2018
23:15 ExtremeTech.com‘Quantum Accelerometer’ Tracks Location Without GPS

Imperial College London and engineering firm M Squared have developed a new "quantum accelerometer" that can provide precise locations without any external system.
The post ‘Quantum Accelerometer’ Tracks Location Without GPS appeared first on ExtremeTech.

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22:43 Yahoo ScienceAutonomous University of Nuevo León to operate nanotechnology center for health

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22:35 ScienceDaily.comAI capable of outlining in a single chart information from thousands of scientific papers

Scientists have developed a Computer-Aided Material Design (CAMaD) system capable of extracting information related to fabrication processes and material structures and properties -- factors vital to material design -- and organizing and visualizing the relationship between them. The use of this system enables information from thousands of scientific and technical articles to be summarized in a single chart, rationalizing and expediting material design.

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22:35 ScienceDaily.comNew insights into the aging brain

A group of scientists investigated why the choroid plexus contains so much more klotho than other brain regions.They showed that klotho functions as a gatekeeper that shields the brain from the peripheral immune system.

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21:41 Nanowerk.comSimplifying life for diabetics with a nanotechnology breakthrough

Scientists have developed a means of printing transistor-based glucose sensors directly onto a catheter attached to a wearable pump. Diabetics can program the pump to deliver insulin and glucagon, the hormones they need to regulate blood sugar.

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20:53 Phys.orgFish's brain size influenced by habitat, new study reveals

The busier the neighbourhood, the bigger the brain—at least for pumpkinseed sunfish, according to a pioneering study by University of Guelph biologists.

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20:53 Phys.orgQuantum leap for mass as science redefines the kilogramme

Sealed in a vault beneath a duke's former pleasure palace among the sycamore-streaked forests west of Paris sits an object the size of an apple that determines the weight of the world.

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19:38 ScienceDaily.comDecrease in specific gene 'silencing' molecules linked with pediatric brain tumors

Experimenting with lab-grown brain cancer cells, researchers have added to evidence that a shortage of specific tiny molecules that silence certain genes is linked to the development and growth of pediatric brain tumors known as low-grade gliomas.

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19:31 LiveScience.comPurrfect Photos: Cat Mummies and Wooden Cat Statues Discovered at Ancient Egyptian Burial Complex

Tens of cat mummies and around 100 wooden statues of cats were discovered near a pyramid in Saqqara, Egypt. The area seems to have been used for cat burials thousands of years ago.

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17:59 LiveScience.comScale of California's Deadly Camp Fire Shown in Satellite Photos

As wildfires continue to burn in California, new satellite photos show the sheer scale of the deadly Camp Fire that has devastated the state's northern town of Paradise.

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17:47 Phys.orgHow to produce fluorescent nanoparticles for medical applications in a nuclear reactor

Under the leadership of Petr Cígler from the Institute of Organic Chemistry and Biochemistry (IOCB Prague) and Martin Hrubý from the Institute of Macromolecular Chemistry (IMC), a team of researchers has developed a revolutionary method for the easy and inexpensive production of irradiated nanodiamonds and other nanomaterials suitable for use in highly sensitive diagnostics of diseases, including various types of cancer. Their article was recently published in the scientific journal Nature Communications.

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17:35 Phys.orgImage: Testing the radar antenna for Juice spacecraft

A miniaturised model of the Juice spacecraft during electromagnetic tests at ESA's technical heart in the Netherlands.

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17:13 AzoNano.comResearchers Develop Easy and Inexpensive Method for Producing Irradiated Nanodiamonds

A research team has come up with an easy and cost-effective method for producing irradiated nanodiamonds and other similar nanomaterials that can be used in extremely sensitive diagnostics of various...

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17:12 Phys.orgImage: Flooding along the Nueces River

On Nov. 1, 2018, the Operational Land Imager (OLI) on Landsat 8 captured a false-color view of flooding along the Nueces River in a series of storms that have delivered historic amounts of rain to central Texas.

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16:50 Phys.orgHD video from the moon in near real time

A new optical modem, capable of sending high-definition quality video significantly faster than standard radio frequency systems, is being developed for NASA's Orion spacecraft. The hardware, offered by LGS Innovations, is expected to deliver near real time footage from the moon and other space destinations.

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16:34 Nature.ComAuthor Correction: Self-organization of a human organizer by combined Wnt and Nodal signalling

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16:28 OffshoreWind.bizBlast from the Past at Vesterhav Nord (Video)

Vattenfall and the Danish Armed Forces have uncovered and detonated two English mines in the area of the Danish North Sea where the Vesterhav Nord offshore wind farm is being built. [[ This is a content summary only. Visit my website for full links, other content, and more! ]]

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14:56 AzoNano.comNovel Nanoneedle Patch Could Enable Delivery of Biomolecules with Minimal Invasiveness

Scientists from Purdue University have created an innovative, translucent, and flexible base for silicon nanoneedle patches to transfer accurate doses of biomolecules directly into cells and increase...

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13:24 Technology.orgUltrasound releases drug to alter activity in targeted brain areas in rats

Stanford University School of Medicine scientists have developed a noninvasive way of delivering drugs to within a few millimeters

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12:27 AzoRobotics.comNew AI Algorithm Outperforms Majority of Cardiologists in Detecting Pediatric Heart Murmurs

Eko’s heart murmur detection algorithm outperformed four out of five cardiologists for the detection of heart murmurs in a recent clinical study. The algorithm is designed to empower four million U.S....

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11:07 Phys.orgHow to drive a robot on Mars

Some 78 million miles (126 million kilometers) from Earth, alone on the immense and frigid Red Planet, a robot the size of a small 4x4 wakes up just after sunrise. And just as it has every day for the past six years, it awaits its instructions.

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10:42 News-Medical.NetScientists develop new method to produce irradiated nanomaterials for medical applications

Under the leadership of Petr Cígler from the Institute of Organic Chemistry and Biochemistry and Martin Hrubý from the Institute of Macromolecular Chemistry, both of which are part of the Czech Academy of Sciences, a team of researchers has developed a revolutionary method for the easy and inexpensive production of irradiated nanodiamonds and other nanomaterials suitable for use in highly sensitive diagnostics of diseases, including various types of cancer.

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05:55 ScienceDaily.comArtificial intelligence may fall short when analyzing data across multiple health systems

A new study shows deep learning models must be carefully tested across multiple environments before being put into clinical practice.

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05:12 ScienceDaily.comNano-scale process may speed arrival of cheaper hi-tech products

Researchers have developed an inexpensive way to make products incorporating nanoparticles -- such as high-performance energy devices or sophisticated diagnostic tests -- which could speed the commercial development of devices, materials and technologies.

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11.11.2018
17:33 Technology.org3 Ways AI is Being Used to Predict, Prevent, and Manage Natural Disasters

Using artificial intelligence to gain a better understanding of natural disasters is not an entirely new practice, however,

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10.11.2018
17:08 TechnologyReview.comIs this AI? We drew you a flowchart to work it out

The definition of artificial intelligence is constantly evolving, and the term often gets mangled, so we are here to help.

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11:22 NewScientist.ComRobots are learning hand gestures by watching hours of TED talks

Hand gestures are difficult for robots to reproduce convincingly, so hundreds of hours of TED videos are being used to teach them how to better gesticulate

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07:48 ScienceNewsDaily.orgFacebook debuts Lasso, a TikTok-style video app aimed at teens

In an attempt to court the youths who have been fleeing from its flagship platform, Facebook has once again dipped into its bag of tricks and pulled out a TikTok clone. Lasso, a music-filled ...

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04:09 ScienceDaily.comAutomated detection of sleep states from olfactory brain waves

Scientists have developed a completely automated technique for real-time detection of sleep/wake states in freely moving mice.

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03:25 ScienceDaily.comMild blast forces cause brain pathology and deficits, despite lack of macroscopic damage

Using a rat model of bTBI, researchers show how even mild exposure to a single blast shock wave is able to induce small but potentially very meaningful pathogenic effects that accumulate with time. These effects, detected at the microscopic level, included microvascular damage, injury to nerve axons and signs of neuroinflammation in various brain regions. Brain function also changed, as shown by impaired short-term synaptic plasticity.

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03:07 RoboHub.orgWorried about AI taking over the world? You may be making some rather unscientific assumptions

Eleni Vasilaki, Professor of Computational Neuroscience, University of Sheffield Phonlamai Photo/Shutterstock Should we be afraid of artificial intelligence? For me, this is a simple question with an even simpler, two letter answer: no. But not everyone agrees – many people, including the late physicist Stephen Hawking, have raised concerns that the rise of powerful AI […]

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02:25 DigitalTrends.comAnova Precision Cooker Nano review

Thinking about trying your hand at sous vide cooking? Anova recently came out with the smaller, more affordable Nano. The compact and easy-to-store precision sous vide immersion circulator is only $99. Here's our take on the device.
The post Anova Precision Cooker Nano review appeared first on Digital Trends.

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02:00 RoboHub.orgRobots in Depth with Richard Voyles

In this episode of Robots in Depth, Per Sjöborg speaks with Richard Voyles about rescue robotics and advising politicians about robotics. This interview was recorded in 2015.

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01:49 ScienceNewsDaily.orgWhy you’re about to see a lot of drifting Tesla Model 3 videos

Tesla Model 3 owners who opted for the Performance variant now have a reason to go to the track. Or, if history is a guide, they’ll skip the track and try the newly released Track Mode ...

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01:49 RoboHub.orgThe race for robot clairvoyance

This week a Harvard Business School student challenged me to name a startup capable of producing an intelligent robot – TODAY! At first I did not understand the question, as artificial intelligence (AI) is an implement like any other in... Read More ›

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09.11.2018
23:54 ScienceDaily.comBrain learns to recognize familiar faces regardless of where they are in the visual field

A new study finds that recognition of faces varies by where they appear in the visual field and this variability is reduced by learning familiar faces through social interactions. The findings suggest that repeated social interactions may tune populations of visual neurons in the face processing network to enable consistent and rapid recognition of familiar faces.

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23:36 LiveScience.comCan Injecting Millions of Stem Cells into the Brain Treat Parkinson's Disease?

A new experimental therapy for Parkinson's disease that involves injecting millions of special stem cells into the brain of patients with the condition is currently being tested in a clinical trial.

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23:36 ScienceMag.orgDo gut bacteria make a second home in our brains?

Preliminary finding turns heads at neuroscience meeting

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23:32 ScienceDaily.comA two-atom quantum duet

Researchers have achieved a major breakthrough in shielding the quantum properties of single atoms on a surface. The scientists used the magnetism of single atoms, known as spin, as a basic building block for quantum information processing. The researchers could show that by packing two atoms closely together they could protect their fragile quantum properties much better than for just one atom.

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22:35 ScienceDaily.comCan stimulating the brain treat chronic pain?

For the first time, researchers have shown they could target one brain region with a weak alternating current of electricity, enhance the naturally occurring brain rhythms of that region, and significantly decrease symptoms associated with chronic lower back pain.

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22:13 ScienceDaily.comDo kitchen items shed antimicrobial nanoparticles after use?

Scientists describe how they simulated knife motion, washing and scratching on bacteria-fighting, nanosilver-infused cutting boards to see if consumer use affects nanoparticle release. The test should help regulatory bodies identify if any safety or health risks exist from silver nanoparticles in kitchenware now being sold overseas, and if so, find ways to deal with them before the items are approved for sale in the United States.

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22:06 Phys.orgA two-atom quantum duet

Researchers at the Center for Quantum Nanoscience (QNS) within the Institute for Basic Science (IBS) achieved a major breakthrough in shielding the quantum properties of single atoms on a surface. The scientists used the magnetism of single atoms, known as spin, as a basic building block for quantum information processing. The researchers could show that by packing two atoms closely together they could protect their fragile quantum properties much better than for just one atom.

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21:05 Physics.Aps.orgFocus: How to Locate a Nanoparticle with Sub-angstrom Precision

Author(s): Phil Dooley Laser tricks allow nanoparticle position measurements with a record 0.6-angstrom uncertainty, which will be useful in future nanotech devices.
[Physics 11, 115] Published Fri Nov 09, 2018

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20:57 FT.com TechnologyUK scientists build world’s first quantum compass

Tamper-proof device that does not rely on GPS is result of extensive defence funding

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20:57 FT.com ScienceUK scientists build world’s first quantum compass

Tamper-proof device that does not rely on GPS is result of extensive defence funding

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20:22 TechnologyReview.comThis is fake news! China’s ‘AI news anchor’ isn’t intelligent at all

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20:13 SeekingAlpha.comNanoString Q3 beat stokes shares, up 6%

© seekingalpha.com. Use of this feed is limited to personal, non-commercial use and is governed by Seeking Alpha's Terms of Use (https://seekingalpha.com/page/terms-of-use). Publishing this feed for public or commercial use and/or misrepresentation by a third party is prohibited.

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20:05 Aps.org Editors' SuggestionsIrreversible dynamics in quantum many-body systems

Author(s): Markus Schmitt and Stefan Kehrein The concept of irreversibility is necessary to justify the statistical description of many-body systems. Here, the authors study the dynamics of observable echoes in quantum many-body systems occurring when the time-evolution is effectively inverted. For nonintegrable systems they find that small imperfections in the time-reversal procedure that alter the state of the system lead to exponentially decaying echoes. As the corresponding decay rate is largely independent of the strength of the perturbation, an intrinsic sensitivity to the perturbation is revealed. This implies irreversibility of the dynamics for all practical purposes, similar to the situation in chaotic classical systems.
[Phys. Rev. B 98, 180301(R)] Published Fri Nov 09, 2018

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19:36 Nanowerk.comHow to produce fluorescent nanoparticles for medical applications in a nuclear reactor

Scientists have developed a revolutionary method for the easy and inexpensive production of irradiated nanodiamonds and other nanomaterials suitable for use in highly sensitive diagnostics of diseases, including various types of cancer.

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19:24 Nanowerk.comCellphone combined with nanotechnology to detect HIV viruses

Scientists have designed a portable and affordable mobile diagnostic tool, utilizing a cellphone and nanotechnology, with the ability to detect HIV viruses and monitor its management in resource-limited regions.

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19:24 Nanowerk.comFirst-ever prostate cancer treatment uses gold nanoparticles to destroy tumorous cells

Researchers have begun a small clinical trial using gold nanoparticles that act as tumor-seeking missiles on a mission to remove prostate cancer.

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19:08 Aps.org Editors' SuggestionsTuning the Coupling of an Individual Magnetic Impurity to a Superconductor: Quantum Phase Transition and Transport

Author(s): Laëtitia Farinacci, Gelavizh Ahmadi, Gaël Reecht, Michael Ruby, Nils Bogdanoff, Olof Peters, Benjamin W. Heinrich, Felix von Oppen, and Katharina J. Franke A magnetic-impurity junction whose exchange coupling can be mechanically tuned with an STM tip manipulating the flexibility of Fe-porphin.
[Phys. Rev. Lett. 121, 196803] Published Fri Nov 09, 2018

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19:08 Aps.org Editors' SuggestionsTransverse Kerker Scattering for Angstrom Localization of Nanoparticles

Author(s): Ankan Bag, Martin Neugebauer, Paweł Woźniak, Gerd Leuchs, and Peter Banzer Laser tricks allow nanoparticle position measurements with just 0.6-angstrom uncertainty, which will be useful in future nanotech devices.
[Phys. Rev. Lett. 121, 193902] Published Fri Nov 09, 2018

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18:38 Phys.orgQuantum 'compass' could allow navigation without relying on satellites

The UK's first quantum accelerometer for navigation has been demonstrated by a team from Imperial College London and M Squared.

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18:26 ScienceNewsDaily.orgHow That Viral Video of a White House Reporter Messes With Your Mind

People see what they want to see in the Jim Acosta footage, experts say

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17:52 FT.com HealthGlobal funding lift, George Gao, AI and doctors

Health sector

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17:52 FT.com ScienceGlobal funding lift, George Gao, AI and doctors

Science

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17:40 Phys.orgA virtual reality approach to social interaction

People tend to copy other people's behaviour, facial expressions or speech when socially interacting with them. Understanding this unintentional mimicry using sophisticated technology was the subject of the INTERHYTHM project.

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17:05 Phys.orgEvolving speech and AI as the window into mental health

Mental health and neurological disorders are a growing epidemic. In the U.S., nearly one in every five people has a mental health condition.

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16:42 CNBC technologyVine's co-founder says he's launching a new video-looping app called Byte next year

Vine co-founder Dom Hofmann said in a tweet that the new app would be called Byte, and that the aim is for the platform to be launched in spring 2019.

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16:31 Phys.orgRobots as carers? First we need to assess the pros and cons

If you have seen science fiction television series such as Humans or Westworld, you might be imagining a near future where intelligent, humanoid robots play an important role in meeting the needs of people, including caring for children or older relatives.

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16:31 Phys.orgImage: The frozen wild Dnieper River

Curling snow drifts are magnified by the terrain around the 1,400 mile Dnieper River, flowing from Russia to the Black Sea.

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16:29 News-Medical.NetYoung men struggle much more with body image disorders than thought

Young men who are overly preoccupied with building muscle have a significantly higher risk of depression, weekend binge drinking, and dieting that is not connected to obesity.

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15:57 AzoNano.comResearchers Transfer Structural Characteristics of Natural Enzymes to Metallic Nanoparticles

Certain structural properties of natural enzymes ensure specifically high catalytic activity. Now, an international group of researchers has transferred the structural properties of these enzymes to...

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15:34 AzoNano.comStudy Reveals Core Criteria Determining Efficiency of Two Types of Nanopores in Detecting Sugar Chains

Protein nanopores are found in cell membranes and serve as biological gateways. This means that they can also be used for detecting specific bioactive molecular chains, like sugar chains, such as...

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15:33 LiveScience.comHere's Your Brain on Cirque du Soleil: Performers Spark Awe, Scans Show

What's happening in our brains when we feel a sense of awe?

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15:22 LiveScience.comAntarctica: The Ice-Covered Bottom of the World (Photos)

Here's a look at the southernmost continent, a place of extremes.

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15:22 Phys.orgImage: Coronal holes

This image shows dramatic dark areas in the Sun's corona and was acquired by the SWAP instrument on ESA's Proba-2 mission at midday on Wednesday, 7 November.

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15:22 Phys.orgVideo: What is space weather?

On the sidelines at European Space Weather Week 2018, in Leuven, Belgium, ESA Web TV caught up with two experts working on the fascinating science of how our Sun's raging activity affects Earth and, ultimately, the infrastructure, networks and satellites on which we rely for daily economic activity.

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14:59 Nanowerk.comNanoclusters on graphene make fast and powerful aqueous hybrid capacitor

This hybrid storage alternative shows power density 100 times faster than conventional batteries, allowing it to be charged within a few seconds. Hence, it is suitable for small portable electronic devices.

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13:27 Nanowerk.comNanoscale process may speed arrival of cheaper hi-tech products

An inexpensive way to make products incorporating nanoparticles - such as high-performance energy devices or sophisticated diagnostic tests - has been developed by researchers.

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13:27 Technology.orgTurning cars into robot traffic managers

Self-driving cars may one day do more than just get us from point A to point B. By

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