Science News Archive - December 06, 2011
Well-preserved woolly mammoth bone marrow found in a thigh bone recovered from permafrost soil in Siberia may make it possible for scientists from Japan and Russia to clone a mammoth for the first time.
As featured in the humorous YouTube video â€œYou Didnâ€™t Eat Itâ€ the FatApp provides positive reinforcement for calories unconsumed.
The BioSciences Magazine EurekaMag.com publishes insights into specific topics in the biological sciences.
Top picks include the Barnes & Noble Nook, Amazon Kindle Touch, Sony Reader Wi-Fi, and Kobo eReader Touch -- all with E Ink Pearl screens and at least 2GB of internal memory. New
The deadly tsunami generated from the March 2011 Tohoku-Oki earthquake that devastated northeastern Japan resulted from merging waves, causing the killer tsunami to double in intensity over ocean ridges, and then amplifying its power upon landfall.
RAFT and Citizen Schools partners on a pilot project to evaluate effectiveness of RAFT Activity Kits San Jose, CA (PRWEB) December 06, 2011
Thanks to a new study of the retina, scientists at UC Santa Barbara have developed a greater understanding of how the nervous system becomes wired during early development.
Military, government and industry officials watched the demonstration of a revolutionary material that increases the explosive force and lethality on enemy targets during a test at Naval Surface Warfare Center (NSWC) Dahlgren, Va., Dec. 2.
Global carbon dioxide emissions increased by a record 5.9 per cent in 2010 following the dampening effect of the 2008-2009 Global Financial Crisis (GFC).
Innovative software to help teachers stay at the forefront of the digital revolution in education has been developed by researchers funded by the Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) and the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC).