European heatwave; Acoustic Vehicle Alert System; and the Dragonfly mission
High level of antibiotics in rivers; mosquito killing fungus, and salt in diamonds.
Initiative to improve snakebite treatment; first living organism with fully synthetic genetic code; and Google suspension of Huawei
Study of teenagers’ wellbeing, GP numbers declining, and HIV treatment
Pig brain revived after death; Extinction Rebellion protests; and first vaccine for malaria launched.
Dietary factors and diet-related deaths; four-legged whale fossil found; and can domestic cats recnogise their own name?
On the news this week: mystery source of a proton’s spin found; new person found living a pain-free life; and first ever all-female spacewalk plan scrapped.
On the news this week: fossils from the Cambrian Explosion; new treatment for prostate cancer starts clinical trials; and new method of diagnosing Parkinson’s disease
On the news this week: Ebola outbreak in Congo; study shows large number of childhood cancer cases undiagnosed; and the global youth climate strike.
On the news this week: coverage of the London Patient, the second person in the world to be functionally cured of HIV, and breakthroughs in testing, treatment and cures.
On the news this week: unmanned space capsule successfully docked onto the ISS; the Trump administration is considering reevaluating climate change; and is TV bad for your memory?
On this week’s news: first privately funded mission to the moon; first mammal to go extinct as a result of human-induced climate change; and US FDA approves esketamine to be used to treat depression.
On the news this week: dinosaur footprints; school children protest climate change; and Opportunity rover finally
On the news this week: Diet drugs for mosquitoes; new cancer treatment; and hangover tips.
On the new this week: European Medicines Agency leaving the UK as a result of Brexit ; hundreds of casualties from mining dam collapse in Brazil; and outbreak of Lassa Fever in Nigeria.
On the news this week: 4 billion-year-old fragment of the Earth found; gene-edited monkey clones made for biomedical research; and Australian heatwave finally subsiding.
On this week’s news: new species of fungi discovered; lab grown human blood vessels; and Sehuencas water frogs discovered in the Bolivian Cloud Forest.
On the news this week: Portion size guide; first ever photos of a black hole; and smartphone app for diagnosing rare genetic disorders.
On the news this week: Berlin’s unwanted Christmas trees; growing jellyfish numbers; and the rehoming of Madagascar Pochards.
Today the I,Science Winter 2018 issue, Earth, was launched. In this issue, we bring you the stories about our home planet Earth – Where did we come from? What is our future? Are we special? Pick up your copy at the South Kensington campus today, or read the magazine online by following the link below. […]
Round up of this week’s news: Genetically edited babies; genetic map of cannabis; and the landing of InSight on Mars.
Round up of this week’s news: First plane with no moving parts; possible treatment for Alzheimer’s disease; life expectancy declining; and new report on US climate change.
Round up of this weeks news: Extinction Rebellion demonstration on London bridges over concern for climate crisis; “flushable” wet wipes are not actually flushable; and kilogram now defined in terms of electric current.
Round-up of this week’s news: New BBC series “Dynasties”; omega-3 fish oils and vitamin D supplements do not prevent heart attacks; and earliest known painting of an animal found in Borneo.
Round-up of this week’s news: spinal cord implants used to treat paralysis; children’s climate lawsuit to progress; and scientist to feature on new £50 note.
Round up of this weeks news: Beplicolombo heads to Mercury; radiotherapy used to treat prostate cancer; and wooly mammoth and rhino bones found by road workers.
This week: Soyuz spacecraft failure; fracking resumes in the UK; and mice with two mothers.
A recent study applies artificial intelligence to imaging analysis of CT brain scans.
Why is palm oil production so unsustainable, and who’s to blame?
A new positive energy office was opened on Swansea University’s Bay Campus.