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Horizon Discovery
Horizon Discovery

The Scientist

» ecology, evolution and neuroscience

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image: Comment on New NIH Center

Comment on New NIH Center

By | February 10, 2012

Input lines are open for the National Institute of Substance Use and Addiction Disorders.

0 Comments

image: How the Zebra Got Its Stripes

How the Zebra Got Its Stripes

By | February 9, 2012

Zebras may have evolved their striped coat to avoid blood-sucking flies.

24 Comments

image: Fukushima Birds Affected

Fukushima Birds Affected

By | February 9, 2012

Radiation in Fukushima Prefecture is reducing bird populations less than 1 year since the nuclear disaster.

0 Comments

image: Peppered Moths Re-examined

Peppered Moths Re-examined

By | February 9, 2012

The textbook example of Darwinian evolution is tested and confirmed.

15 Comments

image: Satellites Spy on Fish Farms

Satellites Spy on Fish Farms

By | February 8, 2012

Scientists use Google Earth to fact check official reports of fish farming in the Mediterranean.

15 Comments

image: Brain Proteins May Be Key to Aging

Brain Proteins May Be Key to Aging

By | February 8, 2012

Deterioration of long-lived proteins on the surface of neuronal nuclei in the brain could lead to age-related defects in nervous function.

0 Comments

image: Indiana’s Creationism Bill a No-Go?

Indiana’s Creationism Bill a No-Go?

By | February 6, 2012

Support for legislation that would allow creationism and other religious views to be taught alongside evolution in science classrooms wanes in the state’s House of Representatives.

9 Comments

image: Sex, Deconstructed

Sex, Deconstructed

By | February 2, 2012

Hormones in the brain control sex-specific behaviors by activating individual genetic programs.

3 Comments

image: Indiana Senate Backs Creationism Bill

Indiana Senate Backs Creationism Bill

By | February 2, 2012

Origin of life theories from a wide range of religions may be taught alongside evolution in the state.

52 Comments

image: What the Brain Hears

What the Brain Hears

By | February 1, 2012

By recording nerve impulses in sound-processing regions of the brain, researchers can recreate the words people think.

3 Comments

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