Notebook

Most Recent

The artificially motorized cells may one day help fight cancers in the female reproductive tract.

1 Comment

A controversial hypothesis suggests that jellyfish may one day rule the oceans, and Mola mola may tell us if we are approaching a tipping point.

0 Comments

image: Could Rapamycin Help Humans Live Longer?

Could Rapamycin Help Humans Live Longer?

By Anne N. Connor | March 1, 2018

From extending lifespan to bolstering the immune system, the drug’s effects are only just beginning to be understood.

3 Comments

image: Stressed Rodents Make Different Choices

Stressed Rodents Make Different Choices

By Katarina Zimmer | March 1, 2018

Chronic stress tweaks a circuit in the brain that influences how lab rodents make tough decisions. 

0 Comments

image: UK Judges Receive Primers on Forensic Science

UK Judges Receive Primers on Forensic Science

By Catherine Offord | March 1, 2018

Scientists in the U.K., in collaboration with members of the judiciary, have launched the first in a series of explanatory documents designed to help integrate science into the courtroom.

0 Comments

The variation may help explain why stocked salmon don’t fare as well in the ocean.

1 Comment

Over the past seven years, Xiao-Long Lin has characterized nearly 70 new species of nonbiting midges and developed DNA barcodes to aid in future ecological surveys.

0 Comments

image: Researchers Catalog Earth’s Microbiome

Researchers Catalog Earth’s Microbiome

By Katarina Zimmer | February 1, 2018

The new database includes data from 27,000 samples collected at sites ranging from Alaskan permafrost to the ocean floor.

0 Comments

image: Researchers Cryopreserve Coral Sperm

Researchers Cryopreserve Coral Sperm

By Catherine Offord | February 1, 2018

A project aims to preserve samples of the climate change–vulnerable animals for future restoration.

0 Comments

Puerto Rico’s Cayo Santiago has hosted decades of research in cognition, primatology, immunization, and other areas.

0 Comments

Popular Now

  1. Prominent Salk Institute Scientist Inder Verma Resigns
  2. Anheuser-Busch Won’t Fund Controversial NIH Alcohol Study
  3. North American Universities Increasingly Cancel Publisher Packages
  4. “Public” T-Cell Receptors From Resistant People Fend Off HIV