More than 1 billion people worldwide are now estimated to have obesity

A new analysis suggests that the prevalence of obesity has doubled in women, tripled in men and quadrupled in children and adolescents from 1990 to 2022.

Waterlogged soils can give hurricanes new life after they arrive on land

New studies show that the long-hypothesized “brown ocean effect” is real, helping to refuel 2018’s Hurricane Florence and other storms after landfall.

Odysseus’ historic moon mission comes to an end, for now

Officials announced that the lunar lander has downloaded data from all payloads and will go to sleep February 28, but possibly reawaken later.

A genetic parasite may explain why humans and other apes lack tails

Around 25 million years ago, a stretch of DNA inserted itself into an ancestral ape’s genome, an event that might have taken our tails away.

Why large language models aren’t headed toward humanlike understanding

Unlike people, today's generative AI isn’t good at learning concepts that it can apply to new situations.

The Brazilian flea toad may be the world’s smallest vertebrate

Brazilian flea toads are neither a flea nor a toad, but they are almost flea-sized. The frogs are small enough to fit on a pinkie fingernail.

Snake venom toxins can be neutralized by a new synthetic antibody

A lab-made protein protected mice from lethal doses of paralyzing toxins found in a variety of snakes, a new study reports.

On hot summer days, this thistle is somehow cool to the touch

In hot Spanish summers, the thistle Carlina corymbosa is somehow able to cool itself substantially below air temperature.

How two outsiders tackled the mystery of arithmetic progressions

Computer scientists made progress on a decades-old puzzle in a subfield of mathematics known as combinatorics.

Ancient trees’ gnarled, twisted shapes provide irreplaceable habitats

Traits that help trees live for hundreds of years also foster forest life, one reason why old growth forest conservation is crucial.

50 years ago, computers helped speed up drug discovery

In 1974, a computer program helped researchers search for promising cancer drugs. Today, AI is helping speed up drug discovery.

JWST spies hints of a neutron star left behind by supernova 1987A

Signs of highly ionized atoms in dusty clouds at SN 1987A’s explosion site suggest a powerful source of X-rays — likely a neutron star — lurks within.

The first U.S. lunar lander since 1972 touches down on the moon

Odysseus, the first spacecraft to land on the moon since NASA’s Apollo 17, ended up tipped on its side but it appears to be operating OK.

The United States was on course to eliminate syphilis. Now it’s surging

Science News spoke with expert Allison Agwu about what’s driving the surge and how we can better prevent the disease.

Physicist Sekazi Mtingwa considers himself an apostle of science

After big contributions in accelerator physics, Sekazi Mtingwa has been focused on opening science for everyone.

Messed-up metabolism during development may lead guts to coil the wrong way

Tadpoles exposed to a metabolism-disrupting herbicide had malformed intestines, providing clues to a human condition called intestinal malrotation.

A new book explores the transformative power of bird-watching

In Birding to Change the World, environmental scientist Trish O’Kane shows how birds and humans can help one another heal.

Social media harms teens’ mental health, mounting evidence shows. What now?

Recent studies suggest a causal link between teen social media use and reduced well-being. Now, some researchers are looking into possible mechanisms.

Taking a weight-loss drug reduced a craving for opioids

Early results from 20 people with opioid use disorder raise hopes that popular weight-loss drugs like Wegovy can tackle opioid addiction, too.

Readers discuss quantum gravity and more

Words matter An ancient grave with a sword, shield and mirror belonged to a woman who about 2,000 years ago may have fought in raids and helped fend off enemy attacks in what’s now southwestern England, Bruce Bower reported in “Iron Age warrior grave belonged to a woman” (SN: 1/13/24, p. 5). Reader Cathryn Brenner […]

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Caltech’s PAVT: Seeing Deep Blood Flow Without a Single Cut

Caltech’s new photoacoustic vector tomography (PAVT) technology enables groundbreaking noninvasive imaging of deep blood vessels and detailed analysis of blood flow dynamics. A great number...

Unexpected Surprises Revealed: NASA’s Planetary Radar Images Asteroid As It Approaches Earth

During the close approach of 2008 OS7 with Earth on February 2, the agency’s Deep Space Network planetary radar gathered the first detailed images of...

Stanford’s Tiny Accelerator Promises Giant Leaps for Medical and Physics Breakthroughs

A new advance by Stanford engineers could lead to particle accelerators being widely available in science, medicine, and industry. Stanford researchers are getting closer to...

Pandemic’s Hidden Crisis: Antidepressant Use Skyrockets Among Young Females

After March 2020, the dispensing of antidepressants to young people increased at a faster pace, particularly among females. A new study reveals a significant rise...

The Silent Spread of Potato Blight in America Before the Irish Potato Famine

Early mapping of potato blight in the USA offers insights into the disease’s initial spread and contemporary theories on its causes and remedies before reaching...

Superstructure Carbons: The Newest Breakthrough That Could Revolutionize Energy

There’s a lot of research about moving away from carbon as an energy source, but what if instead the carbon that is being used is...

Breakthrough Could Reduce Cultivated Meat Production Costs by up to 90%

Bovine muscle cells have been engineered to generate their own growth signals, eliminating the need for expensive components in the production process. Cellular agriculture –...

Supernatural Strength: 3D Printed Titanium Structure Is 50% Stronger Than Aerospace Alloy

A 3D printed ‘metamaterial’ boasting levels of strength for weight not normally seen in nature or manufacturing could change how we make everything from medical...

The Magic Behind True One-Way Glass: A Breakthrough in Optical Metamaterials

Researchers have discovered how to make an optical metamaterial that would underpin a variety of new technologies. A new approach has allowed researchers at Aalto...

Invisible Influence: How “Nudges” Can Shape Our Food Choices

It might come as a surprise, but the concept of “nudge” has been employed by companies, policy-makers, and governments for quite some time as a...

Health, Aging, and Zombie Cells – Mayo Clinic Sheds New Light on Senescence

As individuals age, their cells may undergo senescence, a condition in which cell growth halts, yet these cells persist in emitting molecules that promote inflammation...

Does Sugar-Free Candy Give You Gas? Scientists Have Discovered Why

Gut microbes missing due to antibiotics and a high-fat diet may be responsible for ‘sorbitol intolerance’. Scientists at UC Davis have discovered alterations in the...

Category 6 Hurricanes: A New Reality in Climate Change Science

For over half a century, the National Hurricane Center has employed the Saffir-Simpson Windscale to convey the potential for property damage; this system classifies hurricanes...

Scientists Discover Biological Mechanism of Hearing Loss Caused by Loud Noise – And a Potential Solution

Anyone who has attended a loud concert is familiar with the sensation of ears ringing. Some individuals may suffer from temporary or permanent hearing loss,...

Unlocking the Quantum Secrets Hidden in Diamonds for Advanced Electronics

Highly precise optical absorption spectra of diamond reveal ultra-fine splitting. Besides being “a girl’s best friend,” diamonds have broad industrial applications, such as in solid-state...

The Future of Energy – Scientists Unveil Roadmap for Bringing Perovskite/Silicon Tandem Solar Cells to Market

Researchers at King Abdullah University of Science and Technology (KAUST) have developed a comprehensive plan to introduce perovskite/silicon tandem solar cells into the marketplace, setting...

Cancer Breakthrough: Innovative Mesothelioma Treatment Quadruples Survival

An innovative treatment significantly improves survival rates for individuals suffering from malignant mesothelioma, a rare and rapidly fatal cancer with limited effective treatments, according to...

Scientists Develop New Very Different Approach to Producing Artificial Tissue

TU Wien has pioneered a novel method for generating artificial tissue: Cells are grown in microstructures created in a 3D printer. Is it possible to...

Pythagoras Was Wrong: Scientists Have Discovered That There Are No Universal Musical Harmonies

The tone and tuning of musical instruments has the power to manipulate our appreciation of harmony, new research shows. The findings challenge centuries of Western...

TIRA Space Observation Radar Captures Last Images of ERS-2 Tumbling Through the Sky

The European Space Agency (ESA) and the joint Space Situational Awareness Centre commissioned Fraunhofer FHR to accompany the re-entry of the retired ERS-2 satellite. With...

Nature’s Fork in the Road: Soil’s Carbon Capture Dilemma

Recent research reveals the mechanism by which soil captures atmospheric carbon derived from plants. When carbon molecules from plants make their way into the soil,...

Ancient DNA Tells a New Story of Human-Neanderthal Coexistence

A genetic study of a German archaeological site reveals that modern humans lived in Northern Europe 45,000 years ago, overlapping with Neanderthals, and altering our...

Redefining Dementia Treatment: Berkeley Scientists Unveil Promising New Breakthrough

Research from UC Berkeley indicates that ongoing stress caused by protein aggregation is leading to the death of brain cells. Numerous neurodegenerative conditions, including Alzheimer’s...

Precision and Peril: Stunning New Image of Intuitive Machines Odysseus Landing on Moon

NASA and Intuitive Machines have provided updates on the challenges and successes of the IM-1 mission, marking the first U.S. lunar landing since Apollo 17....

Astrobiologists have devised a novel way to determine ocean temperatures of distant worlds based on the thickness of their ice shells, effectively conducting oceanography from space.

Researchers show how biohybrid robots based on jellyfish could be used to gather climate science data from deep in the Earth's oceans.

An increasing number of seismologists are using fiber optic cables to detect seismic waves on Earth -- but how would this technology fare on the Moon, and what would it tell us about the deep layers of our nearest neighbor in space?

Researchers have found water vapor in the disc around a young star exactly where planets may be forming. Water is a key ingredient for life on Earth, and is also thought to play a significant role in planet formation. Yet, until now, we had never been able to map how water is distributed in a stable, cool disc -- the type of disc that offers the most favorable conditions for…

An international team of astronomers obtained observational evidence for the creation of rare heavy elements in the aftermath of a cataclysmic explosion triggered by the merger of two neutron stars.

Chemists fill a major gap in origin-of-life theories.

More frequent use of cannabis was associated with higher odds of adverse cardiovascular outcomes, finds new study.

New findings suggest the end-replication problem, an old standby of biology textbooks, is twice as intricate as once thought.

Stimulating a key brain rhythm with light and sound increases peptide release from interneurons, driving clearance of Alzheimer's protein via the brain's glymphatic system, new study suggests.

A genetic change in our ancient ancestors may partly explain why humans don't have tails like monkeys.

A new study shows oxygenation levels in the placenta, formed during the last three months of fetal development, are an important predictor of cortical growth (development of the outermost layer of the brain or cerebral cortex) and is likely a predictor of childhood cognition and behavior.

Among the vast expanse of Antarctica lies the Thwaites Glacier, the world's widest glacier measuring about 80 miles on the western edge of the continent. Despite its size, the massive landform is losing about 50 billion tons of ice more than it is receiving in snowfall, which places it in a precarious position in respect to its stability. Accelerating ice loss has been observed since the 1970s, but it is…

A new record for electrical energy generation from CIGS solar cells has been reached. Scientists have achieved a 23.64 percent efficiency.

Ultraviolet-laser processing is a promising technique for developing intricate microstructures, enabling complex alignment of muscle cells, required for building life-like biohybrid actuators. Compared to traditional complex methods, this innovative technique enables easy and quick fabrication of microstructures with intricate patterns for achieving different muscle cell arrangements, paving the way for biohybrid actuators capable of complex, flexible movements.

Striped marlin are some of the fastest animals on the planet and one of the ocean's top predators. When hunting in groups, individual marlin will take turns attacking schools of prey fish one at a time. Now a new study helps to explain how they might coordinate this turn-taking style of attack on their prey to avoid injuring each other. The key, according to the new work, is rapid color…

Sight loss in certain inherited eye diseases may be caused by gut bacteria, and is potentially treatable by antimicrobials, finds a new study in mice.

When a star like our Sun reaches the end of its life, it can ingest the surrounding planets and asteroids that were born with it. Now, researchers have found a unique signature of this process for the first time -- a scar imprinted on the surface of a white dwarf star.

A drug that binds to allergy-causing antibodies can protect children from dangerous reactions to accidentally eating allergy-triggering foods, a new study found.

Undersea anchors of ice that help prevent Antarctica's land ice from slipping into the ocean are shrinking at more than twice the rate compared with 50 years ago, research shows. More than a third of these frozen moorings, known as pinning points, have decreased in size since the turn of the century, experts say. Further deterioration of pinning points, which hold in place the floating ice sheets that fortify Antarctica's…

A chemical compound essential to all living things has been synthesized in a lab in conditions that could have occurred on early Earth, suggesting it played a role at the outset of life.

The side effects of large-scale forestation initiatives could reduce the CO2 removal benefits by up to a third, a pioneering study has found.

Nearly 30 years ago, scientists discovered a unique class of anticancer molecules in a family of bryozoans, a phylum of marine invertebrates found in tropical waters. The chemical structures of these molecules, which consist of a dense, highly complex knot of oxidized rings and nitrogen atoms, has attracted the interest of organic chemists worldwide, who aimed to recreate these structures from scratch in the laboratory. However, despite considerable effort, it…

NASA's James Webb Space Telescope has found the best evidence yet for emission from a neutron star at the site of a recently observed supernova. The supernova, known as SN 1987A, was a core-collapse supernova, meaning the compacted remains at its core formed either a neutron star or a black hole. Evidence for such a compact object has long been sought, and while indirect evidence for the presence of a…

How did cooperative behavior prevail in human evolution? Researchers have challenged two prevailing explanations -- repeated interactions on the one hand or group competition on the other. Instead, both mechanisms synergistically contribute to fostering cooperation effectively.

Luke Skywalker's childhood might have been slightly less harsh if he'd grown up on a more temperate Tatooine -- like the ones identified in a new study. According to the study's authors, there are more climate-friendly planets in binary star systems -- in other words, those with two suns -- than previously known. And, they say, it may be a sign that, at least in some ways, the universe leans…

Researchers have unveiled a novel concept termed 'supercritical coupling' that enables several folds increase in photon upconversion efficiency. This discovery not only challenges existing paradigms, but also opens a new direction in the control of light emission.

Scientists have announced a major discovery that has profound importance for our understanding of brain fog and cognitive decline seen in some patients with Long COVID. The findings showed that there was disruption to the integrity of the blood vessels in the brains of patients suffering from Long COVID and brain fog. This blood vessel 'leakiness' was able to objectively distinguish those patients with brain fog and cognitive decline compared…

A large-scale clinical trial of treatment strategies for Crohn's disease has shown that offering early advanced therapy to all patients straight after diagnosis can drastically improve outcomes, including by reducing the number of people requiring urgent abdominal surgery for treatment of their disease by ten-fold.

Astronomers have characterized a bright quasar, finding it to be not only the brightest of its kind, but also the most luminous object ever observed. Quasars are the bright cores of distant galaxies and they are powered by supermassive black holes. The black hole in this record-breaking quasar is growing in mass by the equivalent of one Sun per day, making it the fastest-growing black hole to date.

A research team has unveiled a groundbreaking technology that can recognize human emotions in real time.

Scientists suspect Mars once had long-lived rivers, lakes and streams. Today, water on Mars is found in ice at the poles and trapped below the Martian surface. Researchers now reveal that Mars also may have had hydrothermal systems based on the hydrated magnesium sulfate the rover identified in the volcanic rocks.

A detailed survey of the volcanic underwater deposits around the Kikai caldera in Japan clarified the deposition mechanisms as well as the event's magnitude. As a result, the research team found that the event 7,300 years ago was the largest volcanic eruption in the Holocene by far.

A new computer model mimics Moon dust so well that it could lead to smoother and safer Lunar robot teleoperations.

Scientists introduce what they call 'simultaneous and heterogeneous multithreading' or SHMT. This system doubles computer processing speeds with existing hardware by simultaneously using graphics processing units (GPUs), hardware accelerators for artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning (ML), or digital signal processing units to process information.

About a decade ago, researchers began to observe a recurring challenge in their research: Some of the compounds they were developing to harness energy from bacteria were instead killing the microbes. Not good if the objective of the project was to harness the metabolism of living bacteria to produce electricity.

To learn about the first organisms on our planet, researchers have to analyze the rocks of the early Earth. These can only be found in a few places on the surface of the Earth. The Pilbara Craton in Western Australia is one of these rare sites: there are rocks there that are around 3.5 billion years old containing traces of the microorganisms that lived at that time. A research team…

Mars was once a wet world. The geological record of the Red Planet shows evidence for water flowing on the surface -- from river deltas to valleys carved by massive flash floods. But a new study shows that no matter how much rainfall fell on the surface of ancient Mars, very little of it seeped into an aquifer in the planet's southern highlands.

Scientists discovered antibodies that protect against a host of lethal snake venoms.

Sleep helps consolidate our memory of complex associations, thus supporting the ability to complete memories of whole events.

Researchers have discovered that a mutation in the cellulose making machinery of E. coli bacteria allows them to cause severe disease in people -- 'good' bacteria make cellulose and 'bad' bacteria can't. The mutations stopped the E. coli making the cell-surface carbohydrate cellulose and this led to increased inflammation in the intestinal tract of the host, resulting in a breakdown of the intestinal barrier, so the bacteria could spread through…

Comparison of over 200 high-quality butterfly and moth genomes reveals key insights into their biology, evolution and diversification over the last 250 million years, as well as clues for conservation.

Membranes of vertically aligned carbon nanotubes (VaCNT) can be used to clean or desalinate water at high flow rate and low pressure. Recently, researchers carried out steroid hormone adsorption experiments to study the interplay of forces in the small pores. They found that VaCNT of specific pore geometry and pore surface structure are suited for use as highly selective membranes.

The sea lamprey, a 500-million-year-old animal with a sharp-toothed suction cup for a mouth, is the thing of nightmares. A new study discovered that the hindbrain -- the part of the brain controlling vital functions like blood pressure and heart rate -- of both sea lampreys and humans is built using an extraordinarily similar molecular and genetic toolkit.

A global team of researchers has invented recyclable 'water batteries' that won't catch fire or explode. The team use water to replace organic electrolytes -- which enable the flow of electric current between the positive and negative terminals -- meaning their batteries can't start a fire or blow up -- unlike their lithium-ion counterparts.

Researchers evaluated the prevalence, concentration and tissue distribution of essential and non-essential trace elements, including heavy metal toxicants in tissue (blubber, kidney, liver, skeletal muscle, skin) and fecal samples collected from 90 whales and dolphins stranded in Georgia and Florida from 2007 to 2021.

A research team has unveiled a novel ligand exchange technique that enables the synthesis of organic cation-based perovskite quantum dots (PQDs), ensuring exceptional stability while suppressing internal defects in the photoactive layer of solar cells.

A new technique can help researchers who use Bayesian inference achieve more accurate results more quickly, without a lot of additional work.

The iconic baleen whales, such as the blue, gray and humpback whale, depend on sound for communication in the vast marine environment where they live. Now researchers have for the first time found that baleen whales evolved novel structures in their larynx to make their vast array of underwater songs.

A team composed of engineers, physicists, and data scientists have harnessed the power of artificial intelligence to predict -- and then avoid -- the formation of a specific plasma problem in real time. The research opens the door for more dynamic control of a fusion reaction than current approaches and provides a foundation for using artificial intelligence to solve a broad range of plasma instabilities, which have long been obstacles…

A team of researchers has developed a wireless device, powered by light, that can be implanted to regulate cardiovascular or neural activity in the body. The feather-light membranes, thinner than a human hair, can be inserted with minimally invasive surgery and contain no moving parts.

Utilizing the NASA/ESA/CSA James Webb Space Telescope and the Atacama Large Millimeter Array (ALMA), astronomers have now studied a stellar nursery, the Orion Nebula, specifically a protoplanetary disk named d203-506 The post UV Radiation from Massive Stars Shapes Nearby Planetary Systems appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

The reionization of the Universe occurred some 500 to 900 million years after the Big Bang. The post Photons from Dwarf Galaxies Reionized Early Universe, New Research Suggests appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

Astronomers using the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA) have detected water vapor in the disk around the young star HL Tauri exactly where planets may be forming. The post ALMA Detects Water Vapor in Protoplanetary Disk around Young Star appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

On September 26, 2022, NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) mission successfully impacted Dimorphos, the natural satellite of the binary near-Earth asteroid Didymos. The post Asteroid Moonlet Dimorphos May Have Been Reshaped Following Impact from NASA’s DART Mission appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

The NASA/ESA/CSA James Webb Space Telescope has captured a new photo of the barred spiral galaxy NGC 1559. The post Webb Snaps Breathtaking New Image of NGC 1559 appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

Danionella cerebrum, a translucent fish species of only 12 mm length, produces high amplitude sounds exceeding 140 dB (re. 1 µPa, at a distance of one body length). The post Miniature Cyprinid Fish Can Produce Sounds over 140 dB, Ichthyologists Say appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

Using the NASA/ESA/CSA James Webb Space Telescope, astronomers have observed an extremely red, quasar-like object -- named A2744-QSO1 -- behind the strongly lensing galaxy cluster Abell 2744. The post Webb Finds Surprisingly Massive Black Hole in Early Universe appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

Astronomers report the discovery that the cool metal-polluted star WD 0816-310 has cannibalized heavy elements from a planetary body similar in size to the dwarf planet Vesta. The post VLT Detects ‘Metal Scar’ on Surface of White Dwarf Star appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

A new genus and species of ankylosaurine dinosaur has been identified from two specimens found in southeastern China. The post Cretaceous-Period Armored Dinosaur Had Double Cheek Horns appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

The three newly-discovered moons -- S/2023 U1, S/2002 N5 and S/2021 N1 -- are the faintest ever found around Uranus and Neptune using ground-based telescopes. The post Astronomers Discover New Moons around Uranus and Neptune appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

Our Sun lies within 300 parsecs (around 1,000 light-years) of the 2,700-parsec- (around 9,000-light-year-) long sinusoidal chain of dense gas clouds known as the Radcliffe Wave. The post Radcliffe Wave is Oscillating, Astronomers Find appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

This stability exists despite the incredible diversity seen today in wing patterns, sizes, and caterpillar forms across over 160,000 species globally, according to a new paper published in the journal Nature Ecology and Evolution. The post Study: Butterfly and Moth Genomes Have Remained Largely Intact through 250M Years of Evolution appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

This new image from the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope features the globular cluster NGC 1841, which is found within the Large Magellanic Cloud. The post Hubble Focuses on Globular Cluster NGC 1841 appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

Paleontologists have described in detail Dinocephalosaurus orientalis, a remarkable marine reptile from the Middle Triassic of China, on the basis of seven beautifully preserved specimens. The post Dinocephalosaurus was Fully Marine Reptile and Even Gave Birth at Sea, Paleontologists Say appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

SN 1987A is the only supernova visible to the naked eye in the last 400 years and the most studied supernova in history. The post Webb Detects Emission from Neutron Star in Supernova 1987A Remnant appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

In a new study, astronomers from Yale University and MIT examined the joint spin-orbit and orbit-orbit distribution for exoplanets residing in binary and triple-star systems. The post Study: There Are More Temperate Exoplanets in Binary Stellar Systems than Previously Known appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

NASA’s Perseverance rover has found hydrated magnesium sulfate and dehydrated calcium sulfate that were formed by water flowing through cracks in volcanic rocks at the bottom of the 3.8-billion-year-old Jezero crater. The post Ancient Mars May Have Had Hydrothermal Systems appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

Mice of the genus Pseudomys are among the few terrestrial placental mammals that colonized Australia without human intervention. The post Two New Species of Native Mice Discovered in Australia appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

Some of the gas sent gas away from the supermassive black hole -- which is located in the center of the galaxy cluster SDSS J1531+3414 (SDSS J1531 for short) -- by the eruption eventually cooled enough to form numerous clusters of stars. The post Astronomers Detect Mega-Eruption from Supermassive Black Hole in Distant Galaxy Cluster appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

Archaeologists have found traces of ancient ochre-based multicomponent adhesives on 40,000-year-old stone tools from Le Moustier, France. The post Neanderthals Created Stone Tools Held Together by Ochre-Based Adhesives, Scientists Say appeared first on Sci.News: Breaking Science News.

German Chancellor Olaf Scholz once again refused to supply long-range cruise missiles Taurus to Ukraine. The defenders of

Apple has reportedly terminated its decade-long electric car project, according to an insider. The information has not been

The war in Ukraine has passed into the third year and the end is nowhere to be seen.

It might be that what set prebiotic chemistry in motion and kept it going in the early days

The printed solenoids could enable electronics that cost less and are easier to manufacture — on Earth or

On Wednesday, Aston Martin delayed the launch of its inaugural battery electric vehicle (EV) by a year. The

OpenAI has requested a federal judge to dismiss portions of the New York Times’ copyright lawsuit, asserting that

According to a space expert based in the Netherlands, North Korea’s inaugural spy satellite appears to be operational

Bitcoin is experiencing a notable surge, marking its most significant monthly rally since December 2020, as it approaches

Tesla CEO Elon Musk stated on Wednesday that the electric vehicle company aims to start shipping its highly

The BM-21 Grad is a ubiquitous multiple rocket launcher, which entered service in 1963, but technically could trace

As artificial intelligence has begun to generate text and images over the last few years, it has sparked

The AEgIS experiment at CERN has made a groundbreaking advancement by successfully demonstrating laser cooling of positronium (Ps), an exotic

An international team of astronomers has discovered one of the most powerful eruptions from a black hole ever

There are few more dangerous jobs than delivering stuff to and from the frontlines at war. Yes, of

Microsoft decided to establish a partnership with Mistral AI, an OpenAI’s competitor from France. Under a new partnership,

On Monday, Deutsche Telekom presented an innovative smartphone concept that eschews traditional applications (apps) in favor of artificial

The British Challenger 2, in service since 1998, has managed to establish itself as one of the most