Science News Archive - December 06, 2010
Knocked out teeth can be saved for life but must be stored in a Save-A-Tooth system within the first hour of the accident.
Bayer announced in November major restructuring plans to remain competitive in the face of increasing price pressures and competition from generic drugsâ€”plans that involve cost and job cutting to achieve an annual savings of about EUR800 million.
In his upcoming book the Keys to the library, Joe Lanyadoo reveals a new decoder that offers a new understanding of the Torah, the origin of language and the origin of the human race.
The KEFTY Company announces today that its revolutionary home exerciser system has been selected by the Mars Institute for use in Summer 2011 onboard concept rovers for future human Moon and Mars exploration operated by the Haughton-Mars Project on Devon Island, High Arctic. St Paul (PRWEB) December 4, 2010 The KEFTY Company announces today that its revolutionary home exerciser system has been selected by the Mars Institute for use in Summer 2011 onboard concept rovers for future human Moon and Mars exploration operated by the Haughton-Mars Project on Devon Island, High Arctic. Kefty is a Made-in-USA handheld exerciser with a rubber-tensioned tubing frame made of high impact polymers.
GameSpark has launched a new online program which lets users make their own computer games at home, quickly and confidently.
New York, NY: Sunday, December 5: StarTalk returns to the airwaves, with astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson as host, and Jon Stewart as his inaugural guest.
According to a study released on Sunday, global warming is driving forest fires in northern latitudes to burn more frequently and fiercely.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) proposed on Friday to list six types of seals as "threatened" under the Endangered Species Act because they face hardships due to disappearing sea ice and melting snow packs.
Studying spider silk, NSF-supported researchers learn about the properties of this sticky material, and their findings could lead to new bio-adhesives and glues that work under water.
For years, geologists have argued about the processes that formed steep inner gorges in the broad glacial valleys of the Swiss Alps.