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16.10.2021
20:43 ScienceDaily.com How to program DNA robots to poke and prod cell membranes

A discovery of how to build little blocks out of DNA and get them to stick to lipids has implications for biosensing and mRNA vaccines.

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20:21 ScienceDaily.com Discovery of new role for the brain’s immune cells could have Alzheimer's implications

The immune cells, known as microglia, also help regulate blood flow and maintain the brain's critical blood vessels, researchers have discovered. The findings may prove important in cognitive decline, dementia and stroke, among other conditions linked to diseases of the brain's small vessels.

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18:25 Technology.org Our brains keep tabs on threats in our peripheral vision, researchers find

While you’re concentrating on whatever’s right in front of your eyes, your brain is doing you a favour

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16:45 ScienceDaily.com Study discovers unique brain signature of intimate partner aggression

A new study used functional magnetic resonance imaging to examine the brain activity of 51 male-female romantic couples as they experienced intimate partner aggression in real time. They found that aggression toward intimate partners was associated with aberrant activity in the brain's medial prefrontal cortex, or MPFC, which has many functions, but among them is the ability to foster perceptions of closeness with and value of other people.

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16:13 TheStar.com Martin Regg Cohn: Here’s why Doug Ford won’t congratulate the Ontario-born winner of the Nobel Prize for economics

This just in — just not noted by Doug Ford: The Nobel Prize for economics has been awarded to Ontario-born academic David Card. Congratulations came first from Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, followed quickly by a public salute from the leader of Ontario’s loyal Opposition, Andrea Horwath. Yet not a peep, as yet, from the premier. When I asked his office why not, no answer. Why has Ford lost his tongue over a global triumph? What’s not to like about the latest, greatest contribution to economics? After all, Ford is quick to boast about the province’s wealth of world-beating human talent. Is not a Nobel Prize a valid proof point, or personal vindication, for a premier who tells the world that our classrooms produce world-class graduates? Educated at Queen’s University, born and raised near Guelph (not unlike another renowned economist, the late John Kenneth Galbraith), Card has been praised in every quarter this week. Yet he remains

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14:18 LiveScience.com Stunning images show how muscles heal themselves after a workout

Scientists discovered a previously unknown step in the muscle repair process.

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13:35 Phys.org Martian Image: the ridges of 'South Séítah'

NASA's Perseverance rover captures a geologic feature with details that offer clues to the area's mysterious past.

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12:43 Technology.org Same injury, different brain

Five years ago, Odette Harris, MD, professor of neurosurgery and a brain trauma expert, began to weave an age-old question into

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11:16 Technology.org Nanoscale lattices flow from 3D printer

Weaving intricate, microscopic patterns of crystal or glass is now possible thanks to engineers at Rice University. Rice

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02:39 TechInvestorNews.com We Understand the Anger: Remote Bar Exam Vendor Says Tech Problems Are Fixed (Law.comCheryl Millerhttps://images.law.com/contrib/content/uploads/sites/403/2020/10/Frustrated-man-Article-202010161731.jpgState and Local Government/News/Legal Education/California/Law.com)

Law.comCheryl Millerhttps://images.law.com/contrib/content/uploads/sites/403/2020/10/Frustrated-man-Article-202010161731.jpgState and Local Government/News/Legal Education/California / Law.comWe Understand the Anger: Remote Bar Exam Vendor Says Tech Problems Are Fixed - Almost a third of those taking Californias July 2021 bar exam experienced troubles with the testing software. A small percentage lost time or content because of the technical problems. ...

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01:34 TechInvestorNews.com How to view and delete your Amazon Prime Video watch history (insider@insider.com (Abigail Abesamis Demarest)/Insider: Tech)

insider@insider.com (Abigail Abesamis Demarest) / Insider: TechHow to view and delete your Amazon Prime Video watch history - To view and delete your Amazon Prime Video watch history, go to the Settings page of Amazon Prime Video. ...

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00:14 NewScientist.Com Your unique pattern of brain activity can be spotted in 100 seconds

Everyone has a unique pattern of brain activity and it can be spotted after just 100 seconds inside a brain scanner

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15.10.2021
22:40 TechInvestorNews.com The 20 best new movies to stream on Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Prime Video, and HBO (Nick Perry/Digital Trends)

Nick Perry / Digital TrendsThe 20 best new movies to stream on Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Prime Video, and HBO - Streaming services offer a ton of content, but finding new releases isnt always easy. Heres whats new on Netflix, Hulu, Prime Video, and HBO this week. ...

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21:44 Phys.org Study on motivational narratives of meth users in alabama is first photo-ethnography in criminology

A new study examining the narratives and motivations of men and women in rural Alabama who used methamphetamine (meth) is forthcoming in Criminology, a publication of the American Society of Criminology. It is the first photo-ethnography to be published in the journal. The study was led by researchers Heith Copes (University of Alabama at Birmingham [UAB]), Fiona Brookman (University of South Wales), Jared Ragland (Utah State University), and Blake Beaton (Sam Houston State University).

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21:01 Phys.org Cooling radio waves to their quantum ground state

Researchers at Delft University of Technology have found a new way to cool radio waves all the way down to their quantum ground state. To do so, they used circuits that employ an analog of the so-called laser cooling technique that is frequently used to cool atomic samples. The device used a recently developed technique the researchers call photon pressure coupling, which is predicted to be of use in detecting ultra-weak magnetic resonance (MRI) signals or for quantum-sensing applications that can help the search for dark matter. The results have been published in Science Advances.

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20:46 ScienceDaily.com Brain ‘noise’ may hold the keys to psychiatric treatment efficacy

It remains a central challenge in psychiatry to reliably judge whether a patient will respond to treatment. Researchers now show that moment-to-moment fluctuations in brain activity can reliably predict whether patients with social anxiety disorder will be receptive to cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT).

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19:33 TechInvestorNews.com Friday’s deals: Amazon Gift Card promo, $12 Beckham Hotel pillows, $79 robot vacuum, more (Maren Estrada/Boy Genius Report)

Maren Estrada / Boy Genius ReportFriday’s deals: Amazon Gift Card promo, $12 Beckham Hotel pillows, $79 robot vacuum, more - Early Black Friday sales are all over the internet now and you wont believe all the crazy deals. From the Best Buy early Black Friday sale to Amazons epic daily deals page, popular products from every category have deep discounts. Then, on top of that, Amazon is giving away up ...

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19:00 WhatReallyHappened.com Joe Rogan HUMILIATES CNN’s Dr. Sanjay Gupta: “Does it bother you that your network LIED” About “Nobel-Prize winning” Drug Ivermectin...”that’s been given to billions?” [VIDEO]

Joe Rogan has the most popular podcast show in America. Yesterday, he interviewed Dr. Sanjay Gupta, who works for CNN, the most unpopular cable news network in America, about a fake news story they pushed about him last month while he was recovering from the CCP virus.

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18:57 Physics.Aps.org Focus: Dark Matter Alternative Passes Big Test

Author(s): Michael SchirberA cosmological model that doesn’t require dark matter has overcome a major hurdle in matching observations from the cosmic microwave background. [Physics 14, 143] Published Fri Oct 15, 2021

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18:49 Nanowerk.com The nanotechnology approach to global infectious disease

Injectable nanocarriers have the potential improve antiretroviral drug efficacy in the fight against infectious diseases.

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18:45 ScienceDaily.com Scientists map brain circuit that drives activity in fertile females

Scientists have known for a century that female animals become more active just as they are about to ovulate, a behavior that evolved to enhance their chances of mating when they are fertile.

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18:12 ScienceDaily.com Brain activity patterns after trauma may predict long-term mental health

The way a person's brain responds to stress following a traumatic event, such as a car accident, may help to predict their long-term mental health outcomes, according to new research. The study followed more than 3,000 people for up to a year after exposure to a traumatic event.

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18:12 ScienceDaily.com Artificial intelligence-based technology quickly identifies genetic causes of serious disease

An artificial intelligence (AI)-based technology rapidly diagnoses rare disorders in critically ill children with high accuracy. The benchmark finding foreshadows the next phase of medicine, where technology helps clinicians quickly determine the root cause of disease so they can give patients the right treatment sooner.

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18:05 Phys.org New nanowire architectures boost computers' processing power

Valerio Piazza is creating new 3D architectures built from an inventive form of nanowire. His research aims to push the boundaries of miniaturization and pave the way to more powerful electronic devices. He has just won the 2020 Piaget Scientific Award, whose prize money will fund his work at EPFL for a year.

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18:01 ScientificAmerican.Com Beethoven's Unfinished 10th Symphony Brought to Life by Artificial Intelligence

Nearly 200 years after his death, the German composer’s musical scratch was pieced together by machine—with a lot of human help. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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17:39 ScienceDaily.com It’s all in the delivery – Antibodies improve nanoparticle delivery of therapeutic nucleic acids

This improved technological platform can be used to develop new treatments, molecular diagnosis strategies or vaccines for various diseases.

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17:31 Phys.org Fast flows prevent buildup of impurities on the edge of tokamak plasmas

Impurities in the plasmas in fusion tokamaks can reduce performance. These impurities are created by interactions between the hot plasma and the metal tokamak walls. These walls are often armored with tungsten. This material resists heat, but degrades over time, releasing impurities into the plasma. Simulations predict how these impurities behave, but they are difficult to measure directly because many impurities only emit weak levels of radiation. The experiment detailed here used a collector probe to sample the plasma. It determined that detrimental impurities accumulate in the region just outside the plasma edge only when the tokamak magnetic fields rotate around the donut-shaped tokamak in a counter-clockwise direction. This is the opposite direction that the plasma current moves. Clockwise rotation causes fast flows that remove the impurities.

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17:31 Phys.org Working to make measurements of plasma disruption mitigation methods more accurate

A team of fusion researchers at the Department of Energy's Oak Ridge National Laboratory used datasets from measurements on the Joint European Torus, or JET, tokamak to model an improved method for quantifying the amount of plasma-radiated power during a disruption of normal operations.

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17:20 Phys.org Using quantum Parrondo's random walks for encryption

Assistant Professor Kang Hao Cheong and his research team from the Singapore University of Technology and Design (SUTD) have set out to apply concepts from quantum Parrondo's paradox in search of a working protocol for semiclassical encryption. In a recent Physical Review Research letter, the team published the paper "Chaotic switching for quantum coin Parrondo's games with application to encryption' and discovered that chaotic switching for quantum coin Parrondo's games has similar underlying ideas and working dynamics to encryption.

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17:20 Phys.org A good job for robots found – dealing with our embarrassing problems

Many TV shows have a scene where a customer attempts to buy a potentially embarrassing product—a pornographic magazine perhaps or a diarrhea treatment—only to have the assistant loudly check the price or ask questions for other people to hear.

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17:20 AzoRobotics.com Researchers Use AI for Faster, Simpler Identification of Small Active Substance Molecules

Currently, over one-third of the available medicines are based on active substances from nature. A research team led by the University of Jena has developed a method for faster and simpler...

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17:08 AzoNano.com Researchers Create Silica Nanostructures with a Sophisticated 3D Printer

Rice University engineers have set the stage for weaving intricate, microscopic patterns of glass or crystal. Delicate structures printed by materials scientists at Rice University as seen in...

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16:57 Nanowerk.com Nanoscale lattices flow from 3D printer

Engineers are creating nanostructures of silica with a sophisticated 3D printer, demonstrating a method to make micro-scale electronic, mechanical and photonic devices from the bottom up.

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16:57 Phys.org Building a cross-border dark matter experiment deep underground, during a pandemic

In the search for dark matter particles, a tabletop experiment in the heart of a Canadian mine might do the trick. The SENSEI collaboration uses skipper charged-couple devices, or CCDs, which are the most sensitive sensors of their kind, dreamt up decades ago and only recently realized.

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16:46 Phys.org How to program DNA robots to poke and prod cell membranes

Scientists have worked out how to best get DNA to communicate with membranes in our body, paving the way for the creation of 'mini biological computers' in droplets that have potential uses in biosensing and mRNA vaccines.

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16:46 Phys.org Making progress towards quantum technologies based on magnetic molecules

An international research team, with the participation of the Institute of Molecular Science (ICMol) of the University of Valencia, has achieved spin-electric control in molecular nanomagnets. This fact offers great advantages when preparing quantum devices based on magnetic molecules. The work has been published in the journal Nature Physics.

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15:50 Technology.org Fundamental quantum theorem now holds for finite temperatures and not just absolute zero

Absolute zero − the most appropriate temperature for both quantum experiments and quantum computing − makes it easier

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15:05 Nanowerk.com Making progress towards quantum technologies based on magnetic molecules

An international research team has achieved spin-electric control in molecular nanomagnets. This fact offers great advantages when preparing quantum devices based on magnetic molecules.

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14:32 TechInvestorNews.com Galaxy S22 Ultra Design Depicted By A Concept Smartphone Designer: Video (Kristijan Lucic/AndroidHeadlines.com)

Kristijan Lucic / AndroidHeadlines.comGalaxy S22 Ultra Design Depicted By A Concept Smartphone Designer: Video - The Concept Creator has published a new design on YouTube, in collaboration with Letsgodigital. It uploaded the Samsung Galaxy Note 22 Ultra concept design, but thats essentially the Galaxy S22 Ultra design. This Galaxy S22 Ultra concept design shows what an actual phone will look like Were not really sure ...

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14:21 Phys.org Video: We asked a NASA scientist – did Mars ever look like Earth?

Did Mars ever look like Earth? We think it did!

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13:55 ScientificAmerican.Com Nanotechnology Offers New Ways to Fight an Endless Pandemic

A wave of funding focuses on antiviral nanomaterials as COVID countermeasures -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com

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13:37 AzoNano.com Researchers use AI to Develop Tool for Predicting Cancer Nanomedicine Outcomes

Nanomedicines may offer clinicians a way to deliver precise, targeted therapy directly to tumors without damaging surrounding tissue. Yet, progress in the development of new drugs that treat cancer at...

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11:25 Nanowerk.com Experience the completely crazy quantum world with Kitty Q

Teaming up with the cute, half-dead Kitty Q and Anna, the great-granddaughter of Nobel Prize winner Erwin Schroedinger, 'Kitty Q - a quantum adventure' lets young players dive into the mysterious secrets of particles, donuts, coincidences and entanglements.

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10:41 Nanowerk.com Monitoring glucose levels, no needles required (w/video)

Researchers develop first-of-its-kind wearable, noninvasive glucose monitoring device prototype.

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10:30 TechInvestorNews.com Google AI Department Gets Class-Action Lawsuit for 1.6 Million Confidential Medical Records of NHS P (Tech Times : Tech)

Tech Times : TechGoogle AI Department Gets Class-Action Lawsuit for 1.6 Million Confidential Medical Records of NHS P - The Google AI department is getting a class-action lawsuit for gaining 1.6 million confidential medical records of NHS patients. Learn more. ...

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10:30 Arxiv.org CS WebAssembly enables low latency interoperable augmented and virtual reality software. (arXiv:2110.07128v1 [cs.HC])

There is a clear difference in runtime performance between native applications that use augmented/virtual reality (AR/VR) device-specific hardware and comparable web-based implementations. Here we show that WebAssembly (Wasm) offers a promising developer solution that can bring near-native low latency performance to web-based applications, enabling hardware-agnostic interoperability at scale through portable bytecode that runs on any WiFi or cellular data network-enabled AR/VR device. Many software application areas have begun to realize Wasm's potential as a key enabling technology, but it has yet to establish a robust presence in the AR/VR domain. When considering the limitations of current web-based AR/VR development technologies such as WebXR, which provides an existing application programming interface (API) that enables AR/VR capabilities for web-based programs, Wasm can resolve critical issues faced with just-in-time (JIT) compilation, slow run-times, large file sizes and big

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10:19 Nanowerk.com How to program DNA nanorobots to poke and prod cell membranes

A discovery of how to build little blocks out of DNA and get them to stick to lipids, the main constituents of plant and animal cells, has implications for biosensing and mRNA vaccines.

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09:35 Technology.org Brain activity patterns after trauma may predict long-term mental health

The way a person’s brain responds to stress following a traumatic event, such as a car accident, may

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07:02 Technology.org QTN-VQC: An End-to-End Learning framework for Quantum Neural Networks

Deep neural networks have enabled a wide spectrum of successful applications. However, many new scientific applications like new

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04:31 TechInvestorNews.com African Law Firms See Workflow Surge Amid Tech Start-Up Boom (Law.comJennigay Coetzerhttps://images.law.com/contrib/content/uploads/sites/397/2021/10/Medical-Equipement-767x633.jpgAnalysis/Deals and Transactions/International - Africa and Middle East/Law Firm Marketing and Business Development/Law.com)

Law.comJennigay Coetzerhttps://images.law.com/contrib/content/uploads/sites/397/2021/10/Medical-Equipement-767x633.jpgAnalysis/Deals and Transactions/International - Africa and Middle East/Law Firm Marketing and Business Development / Law.comAfrican Law Firms See Workflow Surge Amid Tech Start-Up Boom - Young tech firms are flourishing owing to a boom in demand. Now, law firms that have been with them since the beginning are reaping the rewards. ...

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01:45 ScienceDaily.com Artificial intelligence helps to find new natural substances

More than a third of all medicines available today are based on active substances from nature and a research team has developed a procedure to identify small active substance molecules much more quickly and easily.

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01:13 ScienceDaily.com How the brain ignores distracting information to coordinate movements

Researchers have discovered how neurons in a small area of the mammalian brain help filter distracting or disruptive signals -- specifically from the hands -- to coordinate dexterous movements. Their results may hold lessons in how the brain filters other sensory information as well.

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01:13 ScienceDaily.com How highly processed foods harm memory in the aging brain

Four weeks on a diet of highly processed food led to a strong inflammatory response in the brains of aging rats that was accompanied by behavioral signs of memory loss, a new study has found. Researchers also found that supplementing the processed diet with the omega-3 fatty acid DHA prevented memory problems and reduced the inflammatory effects almost entirely in older rats.

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00:08 ScienceDaily.com Many US adults worry about facial image data in healthcare settings

Uses of facial images and facial recognition technologies -- to unlock a phone or in airport security -- are becoming increasingly common in everyday life. But how do people feel about using such data in healthcare and biomedical research?

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14.10.2021
23:24 ScienceDaily.com In neurodegenerative diseases, brain immune cells have a 'ravenous appetite' for sugar

At the beginning of neurodegenerative disease, the immune cells of the brain -- the 'microglia' -- take up glucose, a sugar molecule, to a much greater extent than hitherto assumed. These results are of great significance for the interpretation of brain scans depicting the distribution of glucose in the brain. Furthermore, such image-based data could potentially serve as a biomarker to non-invasively capture the response of microglia to therapeutic interventions in people with dementia.

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22:27 NewScientist.Com US military may get a dog-like robot armed with a sniper rifle

A four-legged robot made by Ghost Robotics and outfitted with a sniper rifle and night-vision cameras was displayed at a meeting of the Association of the United States Army

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21:46 Phys.org Artificial intelligence helps to find new natural substances

More than a third of all medicines available today are based on active substances from nature, and a research team from the University of Jena has developed a procedure to identify small active substance molecules much more quickly and easily. Secondary natural substances that occur in numerous plants, bacteria and fungi can be anti-inflammatory, can ward off pathogens or even prevent the growth of cancer cells. However, making use of the riches provided by nature's medicine cabinet and identifying new natural substances is time-consuming, costly and labor-intensive. A team of bioinformaticians at Friedrich Schiller University Jena has now developed a method that enables much faster and easier identification of small active substance molecules. The researchers present their method, called COSMIC (Confidence Of Small Molecule IdentifiCations), in the current issue of Nature Biotechnology.

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21:36 TechInvestorNews.com The best rom-coms on Amazon Prime Video right now (Michael Bizzaco/Digital Trends)

Michael Bizzaco / Digital TrendsThe best rom-coms on Amazon Prime Video right now - Love is a many-splendored thing, and it pairs best with a healthy dose of laughter in Amazon Prime Videos terrific lineup of rom-coms that you can stream now! ...

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21:36 TechInvestorNews.com The best rom-coms on Amazon Prime Video right now (Michael Bizzaco/Digital Trends)

Michael Bizzaco / Digital TrendsThe best rom-coms on Amazon Prime Video right now - Love is a many-splendored thing, and it pairs best with a healthy dose of laughter in Amazon Prime Videos terrific lineup of rom-coms that you can stream now! ...

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21:36 TechInvestorNews.com Google Photos Your memories Widget To Soon Get Material You Design Makeover (Sagar Naresh/AndroidHeadlines.com)

Sagar Naresh / AndroidHeadlines.comGoogle Photos Your memories Widget To Soon Get Material You Design Makeover - Google is currently busy with the rollout of Android 12s Material You design for its stock apps. While most apps have already gained the update, Google Photos Your Memories widget will be getting it soon. Notably, the Your Memories feature was introduced by Google back in August to the Google ...

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21:02 Phys.org Many US adults worry about facial image data in healthcare settings

Uses of facial images and facial recognition technologies—to unlock a phone or in airport security—are becoming increasingly common in everyday life. But how do people feel about using such data in healthcare and biomedical research?

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20:40 TechInvestorNews.com Facebook is working on AI tech that will monitor your every move (insider@insider.com (Ben Gilbert)/Insider: Tech)

insider@insider.com (Ben Gilbert) / Insider: TechFacebook is working on AI tech that will monitor your every move - In order to teach AI to see the world like humans, Facebook is working on software to track peoples lived experience in the world. ...

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20:40 TechInvestorNews.com Execs from GitHub and Microsoft Azure invest in new AI startup that helps devs build intelligent app (Taylor Soper/GeekWire)

Taylor Soper / GeekWireExecs from GitHub and Microsoft Azure invest in new AI startup that helps devs build intelligent app - The news: Spice AI, a new Seattle startup that aims to help developers quickly build AI-powered software applications, raised a $1 million pre-seed round. The backers: There are several notable investors betting on the early-stage company. Madrona Venture Group led the round. GitHub CEO Nat Friedman and Microsoft Azure CTO ...

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20:40 TechInvestorNews.com Stream EPIX For Two Months For Only $2, Thanks To Amazon Prime Video (Alexander Maxham/AndroidHeadlines.com)

Alexander Maxham / AndroidHeadlines.comStream EPIX For Two Months For Only $2, Thanks To Amazon Prime Video - For a limited time, Amazon is allowing you to get two months of EPIX for just a dollar per month. So thats $2 for streaming 60-days worth of EPIX movies and other content. This offer ends on October 27, and after your two months are up, itll cost you $5.99 ...

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20:19 Yahoo Tech Nanoleaf Lines are customizable smart light bars

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20:08 DigitalTrends.com Nanoleaf Lines ditches the panels for a modular wall-mounted light bar design

The Lines are the newest entry in Nanoleaf's lineup. These smart lights can display up to 16 million different colors, match your music, and more.

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20:07 9to5mac.com Hands-on: Nanoleaf expands HomeKit collection with modular new ‘Lines’ offering

Popular HomeKit smart light maker Nanoleaf is out today with an all-new product today. The Lines HomeKit-enabled modular lights are a totally new form factor from Nanoleaf and feature a slick aesthetic for your home, office, or any space you can think of. We got a chance to test out Lines ahead of today’s pre-order launch, read on for all the details. more… The post Hands-on: Nanoleaf expands HomeKit collection with modular new ‘Lines’ offering appeared first on 9to5Mac.

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18:54 Aps.org Editors' Suggestions New insights into the formation and growth of boson stars in dark matter halos

Author(s): Jiajun Chen, Xiaolong Du, Erik W. Lentz, David J. E. Marsh, and Jens C. NiemeyerThis paper studies the formation and growth of boson stars via gravitational condensation, using non-linear numerical techniques, incorporating, for the first time, fully dynamical repulsive and attractive self-interactions. For strong attraction, the boson star becomes unstable and ultimately breaks up for very strong coupling. Repulsion encourages boson star formation, whilst, in the case of pure gravity, the growth of boson stars in haloes slows down as per expectations. [Phys. Rev. D 104, 083022] Published Thu Oct 14, 2021

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18:48 Phys.org Robots can improve agriculture, but old laws stand in the way

Agricultural robots are capable of working around the clock to help farmers produce food. However, laws and regulations are outdated and may, at worst, be slowing the development of new technologies, according to a new study by the University of Copenhagen's Department of Food and Resource Economics and others.

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17:42 Phys.org Next-generation telescopes could detect the direct collapse of enormous black holes near the beginning of time

The first black holes to appear in the universe may have formed from the direct collapse of gas. When they collapsed, they released a flood of radiation, including radio waves. A new study has found that the next generation of massive radio telescopes may be able to detect these bursts, giving precious insights into a critical epoch in the history of the universe.

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17:42 Phys.org How San Diego grew into a magnet for Nobel-quality talent in science

She lived in England during the age of Dickens, taught school in Illinois as America expanded west, wrote for a scrappy newspaper in Detroit after the Civil War, and spent her latter years in San Diego sharing a fortune.

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15:38 TechInvestorNews.com With Two More Albright Transfers, More Tech Companies Are Getting Their Tickets Punched Out of Waco. (Law.comScott Grahamhttps://images.law.com/contrib/content/uploads/sites/401/2021/10/California-sign-767x633.jpgTechnology Media and Telecom/News/Intellectual Property/Patent Litigation/Internet and Social Media/Technology/Intellectual Property/California/Te/Law.com)

Law.comScott Grahamhttps://images.law.com/contrib/content/uploads/sites/401/2021/10/California-sign-767x633.jpgTechnology Media and Telecom/News/Intellectual Property/Patent Litigation/Internet and Social Media/Technology/Intellectual Property/California/Te / Law.comWith Two More Albright Transfers, More Tech Companies Are Getting Their Tickets Punched Out of Waco. - The Federal Circuit issued two more mandamus orders Wednesday directing U.S. District Judge Alan Albright to transfer cases out of his court. That appellate courts orders are starting to take a bite out of the nations busiest patent docket. ...

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15:15 CNBC technology Facebook captured more than 2,000 hours of first-person video to train next-generation A.I.

Facebook has announced a research project in which it collected 2,200 hours of first-person footage from around the world to train next-generation AI models.

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12:14 Nanowerk.com Rover images confirm Jezero crater is an ancient Martian lake

The findings include signs of flash flooding that carried huge boulders downstream into the lakebed.

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12:14 Nanowerk.com Researchers use AI to develop tool for predicting cancer nanomedicine outcomes

Researchers are building a tool that can offer drug researchers insight into how well a new nanoparticle-based cancer therapy will work, even before a drug enters animal testing.

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12:14 Nanowerk.com Spiky rose thorns inspire nanoengineered antiviral herpes treatment

Researchers have developed an antiviral dressing material with visible-light-activated sterilizing properties that enables physical and chemical protection against viral agents like Herpes simplex. They re-engineered a common additive agent found in sunscreen (zinc oxide) to be self-sterilizing within a non-woven fibrous mats for herpes virus treatment. The self-sterilizing function creates a 'green' associated oxidant hydrogen peroxide (hydrogen peroxide), capable of eliminating harmful bacteria and viruses.

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12:14 Nanowerk.com Brain damage from long stays in space

Spending a long time in space appears to cause brain damage. This is shown by a study of five Russian cosmonauts who had stayed on the International Space Station (ISS).

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12:14 Nanowerk.com Ultrafast and coupled - atomic vibrations in the quantum material boron nitride

Scientists present detailed experimental and theoretical results on ultrafast dynamics of coupled phonons in few-layer hexagonal boron nitride.

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12:14 Nanowerk.com A highly simplified way to predict quantum light-matter interactions

New theoretical work provides a significant step towards integrating the quantum nature of light into modern-day devices.

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11:51 Technology.org Sunnybrook researchers deliver ultrasound-guided cancer therapy to the brain

Researchers at Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre and the University of Toronto have demonstrated the safe delivery of an antibody therapy

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11:38 News-Medical.Net Developing New Technology for the Encapsulation of mRNA-Based Vaccines in Lipid Nanoparticles (LNPs)

NewsMed speaks to KNAUER about the company’s background, its range of specialisms and its pioneering work to facilitate the largescale production of LNPs while meeting the stringent regulations and exacting demands of the biopharmaceutical industry.

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11:29 Technology.org New clues toward treating pediatric brain tumors harboring epigenetic mutation

While substantial strides have been made against some types of childhood cancers, high-grade gliomas still lack effective treatments.

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10:34 TechInvestorNews.com Artificial Intelligence Helps Recreate A Lost Picasso Painting (Tech Times : Tech)

Tech Times : TechArtificial Intelligence Helps Recreate A Lost Picasso Painting - Artificial intelligence is at it again with art: this time, it recreated a so-called lost Pablo Picasso work from the painters early career. ...

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10:34 Technology.org Scientists Map Brain Circuit that Drives Activity in Fertile Females

Scientists have known for a century that female animals become more active just as they are about to

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10:22 Technology.org Discovery of new role for brain’s immune cells could have Alzheimer’s implications

University of Virginia School of Medicine researchers have revealed a vital but previously unknown role for immune cells

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10:00 Technology.org Next Generation Telescopes Could Detect the Direct Collapse of Enormous Black Holes Near the Beginning of Time

The first black holes to appear in the universe may have formed from the direct collapse of gas.

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08:01 Technology.org Self-organization in embryonic development: myth and reality

Embryonic or induced stem cells replicate morphological steps and outcomes seen in intact embryos. This process is known

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01:31 TechInvestorNews.com Legal Tech Consultancies: Clout Chasing or Pathway to Sales? Startups Weigh Pros and Cons (Law.comVictoria Hudginshttps://images.law.com/contrib/content/uploads/sites/397/2021/10/Different-directions_2-767x633.jpgConsulting/Analysis/Innovation/Legal Technology/Law.com)

Law.comVictoria Hudginshttps://images.law.com/contrib/content/uploads/sites/397/2021/10/Different-directions_2-767x633.jpgConsulting/Analysis/Innovation/Legal Technology / Law.comLegal Tech Consultancies: Clout Chasing or Pathway to Sales? Startups Weigh Pros and Cons - With growth opportunities at stake and potentially hefty membership fees, legal tech startups say joining a consultancy or consortium isnt a simple decision. ...

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00:37 TechInvestorNews.com Facebook execs tease VR prototype hardware with new photos ((Mitchell Clark)/The Verge)

(Mitchell Clark) / The VergeFacebook execs tease VR prototype hardware with new photos - Image: Facebook Mark Zuckerberg and Facebook virtual reality lead and soon-to-be CTO Andrew Bosworth (or Boz) are playing around with prototype VR (or AR) tech and want to show it off. Both executives have posted pictures of themselves wearing prototype headsets and linking the concepts to Facebooks work on the ...

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00:02 NewYork Times Nobel Awards for Real-World Economists

This year’s laureates showed us how to distinguish causation from correlation in the real world.

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13.10.2021
23:17 ScienceDaily.com Photosynthesizing algae injected into the blood vessels of tadpoles supply oxygen to their brains

Leading a double life in water and on land, frogs have many breathing techniques -- through the gills, lungs, and skin -- over the course of their lifetime. Now scientists have developed another method that allows tadpoles to 'breathe' by introducing algae into their bloodstream to supply oxygen. The method provided enough oxygen to effectively rescue neurons in the brains of oxygen-deprived tadpoles.

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23:06 NewScientist.Com Bubbles in blood open the brain for world-first cancer treatment

The blood-brain barrier prevents drugs from entering the brain, but now doctors have bypassed it to treat four women with cancer for the first time

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21:36 NewScientist.Com Artificial insect-inspired ‘brain’ can guide robotic dog through maze

UK start-up Opteran Technologies has demonstrated a system that can guide a robot through a maze using far less energy and weight than conventional approaches

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21:05 Phys.org Scientists seen as trustworthy experts when sharing their work in online videos

Any writer can tell you that the narrator of a story can make a significant difference. A new study finds that the same holds true for science videos, with viewers responding positively to researchers who present their own work, as compared to third-party presenters.

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19:33 SingularityHub.Com Microsoft’s Massive New Language AI Is Triple the Size of OpenAI’s GPT-3

Just under a year and a half ago OpenAI announced completion of GPT-3, its natural language processing algorithm that was, at the time, the largest and most complex model of its type. This week, Microsoft and Nvidia introduced a new model they’re calling “the world’s largest and most powerful generative language model.” The Megatron-Turing Natural […]

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19:21 ScienceDaily.com To find sterile neutrinos, think small

Experiments have spotted anomalies hinting at a new type of neutrino, one that would go beyond the standard model of particle physics and perhaps open a portal to the dark sector. But no one has ever directly observed this hypothetical particle.

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18:39 TechInvestorNews.com IBM helps developers deploy AI and ML models on Kubernetes (Ian Barker/Betanews)

Ian Barker / BetanewsIBM helps developers deploy AI and ML models on Kubernetes - Responding to a user request from an AI model -- model serving -- is a key part of making use of the technology. But as the number of models expands serving them all raises problems and can lead to many being rarely used or abandoned. Which is why IBM is ...

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18:36 Nature.Com Opioid peptide signal in the brain makes mice hungrier for reward

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18:36 Nature.Com Oestrogen engages brain MC4R signalling to drive physical activity in female mice

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18:36 Nature.Com Observation of fractional edge excitations in nanographene spin chains

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