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US political polarization linked to TV news deregulation: Unique study focuses on moment media system changed

US political polarization linked to TV news deregulation: Unique study focuses on moment media system changed

Increasing American political polarization is linked to television news deregulation following the federal Telecommunications Act of 1996, according to a Washington State University study. "After 1996, we see changes in polarization based on how much television people are using," said researcher Jay Hmielowski, assistant professor in WSU's Edward R. Murrow College of Communication. He conducted the study with Murrow colleague Myiah Hutchens and former colleague Michael Beam, now at Kent State University. Their work was recently published online in the International Journal of Public...

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September 15, 2015
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Researchers develop new microneedle array combination vaccine delivery system

Researchers develop new microneedle array combination vaccine delivery system

Science Newsfrom research organizationsDate:Source:ElsevierSummary:In parallel to their current work on a potential coronavirus vaccine, researchers have developed a new vaccine delivery system for vaccines using live or attenuated viral vectors: a finger-tip sized patch that contains 400 tiny needles, each just half of one millimeter.Share:FULL STORYIn parallel to their current work on a potential coronavirus vaccine, researchers at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine have developed a new vaccine delivery system for vaccines using live or attenuated viral vectors: a finger-tip...

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April 20, 2020
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Physicists count sound particles with quantum microphone

Physicists count sound particles with quantum microphone

Science Newsfrom research organizationsDate:Source:Stanford University -- School of Humanities and SciencesSummary:A device that eavesdrops on the quantum whispers of atoms could form the basis of a new type of quantum computer.Share:FULL STORYStanford physicists have developed a "quantum microphone" so sensitive that it can measure individual particles of sound, called phonons.The device, which is detailed July 24 in the journal Nature, could eventually lead to smaller, more efficient quantum computers that operate by manipulating sound rather than light."We expect this device to allow new...

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July 19, 2019
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How birds evolved big brains: Brain evolution traced from tyrannosaurs to modern crows

How birds evolved big brains: Brain evolution traced from tyrannosaurs to modern crows

Science Newsfrom research organizationsDate:Source:Bruce MuseumSummary:Evolutionary biologists and paleontologists have reconstructed the evolution of the avian brain using a massive dataset of brain volumes from dinosaurs, extinct birds like Archaeopteryx and the great auk, and modern birds.Share:FULL STORYCommon raven (stock image).Credit: © tom /Common raven (stock image).Credit: © tom /CloseAn international team of evolutionary biologists and paleontologists have reconstructed the evolution of the avian brain using a massive dataset of brain volumes from dinosaurs, extinct birds like...

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April 20, 2020
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4-billion-year-old nitrogen-containing organic molecules discovered in Martian meteorites

4-billion-year-old nitrogen-containing organic molecules discovered in Martian meteorites

Science Newsfrom research organizationsDate:Source:Tokyo Institute of TechnologySummary:Scientists exploring Mars and analysing Martian meteorite samples have found organic compounds essential for life: nitrogen-bearing organics in a 4-billion-year-old Martian meteorite. With a new high-spatial resolution in-situ N-chemical speciation technique, they found organic materials -- either synthesized locally or delivered during the Noachian -- preserved intact in carbonate minerals over a long geological period. Their presence requires abiotic or biotic N-fixation and ammonia storage, suggesting...

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April 20, 2020
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Scientists regenerate neurons in mice with spinal cord injury and optic nerve damage

Scientists regenerate neurons in mice with spinal cord injury and optic nerve damage

Science Newsfrom research organizationsDate:Source:Temple University Health SystemSummary:Each year thousands of patients face life-long losses in sensation and motor function from spinal cord injury and related conditions in which axons are badly damaged or severed. New research in mice shows, however, that gains in functional recovery from these injuries may be possible, thanks to a molecule known as Lin28, which regulates cell growth.Share:FULL STORYNeuron illustration (stock image).Credit: © peterschreiber.media /Neuron illustration (stock image).Credit: © peterschreiber.media...

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April 20, 2020
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Glaucoma could be successfully treated with gene therapy

Glaucoma could be successfully treated with gene therapy

Science Newsfrom research organizationsDate:Source:University of BristolSummary:A new study has shown a common eye condition, glaucoma, could be successfully treated with a single injection using gene therapy, which would improve treatment options, effectiveness and quality of life for many patients.Share:FULL STORYA new study led by the University of Bristol has shown a common eye condition, glaucoma, could be successfully treated with a single injection using gene therapy, which would improve treatment options, effectiveness and quality of life for many patients.Glaucoma affects over 64...

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April 20, 2020
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Naked mole-rats need carbon dioxide to avoid seizures and here's why

Naked mole-rats need carbon dioxide to avoid seizures and here's why

Science Newsfrom research organizationsDate:Source:Cell PressSummary:African naked mole-rats are sometimes referred to as animal superheroes. They resist cancer, tolerate pain, and live a remarkably long time. They're also known for their ability to handle high levels of carbon dioxide and can go for several minutes without oxygen. But researchers say they may have found the mole-rats' kryptonite: they need high levels of carbon dioxide to function.Share:FULL STORYNaked mole-rat (stock image).Credit: © belizar /Naked mole-rat (stock image).Credit: © belizar /CloseAfrican naked mole-rats are...

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April 20, 2020
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Intensive farming increases risk of epidemics

Intensive farming increases risk of epidemics

Science Newsfrom research organizationsDate:Source:University of BathSummary:Overuse of antibiotics, high animal numbers and low genetic diversity from intensive farming increase the risk of animal pathogens transferring to humans.Share:FULL STORYOveruse of antibiotics, high animal numbers and low genetic diversity caused by intensive farming techniques increase the likelihood of pathogens becoming a major public health risk, according to new research led by UK scientists.An international team of researchers led by the Universities of Bath and Sheffield, investigated the evolution of...

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May 20
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Reintroduction of wolves tied to return of tall willows in Yellowstone National Park

Reintroduction of wolves tied to return of tall willows in Yellowstone National Park

Science Newsfrom research organizationsDate:Source:Oregon State UniversitySummary:The reintroduction of wolves into Yellowstone National Park is tied to the recovery of tall willows in the park, according to a new study.Share:FULL STORYThe reintroduction of wolves into Yellowstone National Park is tied to the recovery of tall willows in the park, according to a new Oregon State University-led study.Wolves were reintroduced to the park in 1995. The new study shows their predation on elk is a major reason for an increase in the height of willows in northern Yellowstone, said Luke Painter, a...

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May 20
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