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Guardian Science
12/02/2016 at 15:19. Facebook
“Having studied the woman, and having looked as so many images of her beautiful face, I think there is a sense of immense irony that physically this is what we have got,” said Fletcher. “She has been reduced to knees. But because we don’t give up – it’s like: ‘we have got the knees, well, let’s do what we can with them.’”

Mummified knees are Queen Nefertari's, archaeologists conclude

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
12/02/2016 at 14:23. Facebook
Jeremy Hunt has proposed a ban on sexting for under 18s. As any reasonable person might have predicted, this has been met with a great deal of criticism. Most of the arguments appear to be based on the technical practicalities, given how Hunt never truly explained how tech companies are supposed to filter specific types of messages on countless platforms and devices based on date of birth....
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How to stop teenagers sexting | Dean Burnett

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
12/01/2016 at 17:00. Facebook
"Congress has signalled its intent to pass legislation that cuts science out of existing public health and environmental laws. Without an independent Food and Drug Administration, we become more vulnerable to unsafe medical devices. When Environmental Protection Agency scientists are sidelined, people are more likely to be exposed to unsafe water. With inadequate data collection, we will be...
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Nobel laureates have spoken out – the battle to defend science under Trump has begun

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Guardian Science
12/01/2016 at 16:30. Facebook
Researchers involved in the two trials in the United States say the results are remarkable. The volunteers had “profoundly meaningful and spiritual experiences” which made most of them rethink life and death, ended their despair and brought about lasting improvement in the quality of their lives.

Magic mushroom ingredient psilocybin could be key to treating depression - studies

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
12/01/2016 at 16:00. Facebook
Paul Cosford, medical director at Public Health England, told MPs on Wednesday that children are 12 times more likely to contract drug-resistant infections in the three months after being prescribed antibiotics, suggesting that their unnecessary use poses a direct risk to individual patients as well as a broader threat to society as a whole.

Antibiotics leave children 'more likely to contract drug-resistant infections'

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
12/01/2016 at 15:41. Facebook
Specialists in Newcastle are ready to offer mitochondrial replacement therapy (MRT) to women who are in danger of passing on devastating and often fatal genetic disorders to their children. The conditions affect about one in 10,000 births.

UK doctors to seek permission to create baby with DNA from three people

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
12/01/2016 at 12:30. Facebook
"I was captivated by the story of the disappearance of the Franklin ships in 1845: the expedition of two vessels, HMS Terror and HMS Erebus, that vanished while searching for the Northwest Passage. I am retracing this territory by developing Unknown Landscapes, a series of oil paintings based on photographic plates from these expeditions. The cameras survived in the permafrost when the ships...
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'My works seek to merge the poetic and the scientific'

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Guardian Science
11/30/2016 at 14:35. Facebook
Diagnosing any disease or medical condition that is out of the ordinary is a considerable challenge for doctors. In the case of poison, some substances leave characteristic traces; others mimic some symptoms of natural disease. Untangling everything can be time-consuming and frustrating for medical staff, and is of course worst for the patient. ...

The case of the desperately ill spy and the untraceable poison

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
11/30/2016 at 13:30. Facebook
After nearly two decades, more than 300,000 incredible images and the discovery of no fewer than seven moons, the Cassini spacecraft orbiting Saturn is set to begin its gutsy swansong.

Cassini spacecraft to begin swansong orbit of Saturn

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Guardian Science
11/30/2016 at 13:15. Facebook
Did you vote in the great debate over this philosophical teaser?

Newcomb's problem: which side won the Guardian's philosophy poll?

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Guardian Science
11/30/2016 at 13:00. Facebook
Scientists attempting to tease apart the benefits of different sports have found that regularly taking part in sports such as badminton or tennis reduces your risk of death at any given age by almost 50%, with swimming and aerobics also proving protective.

Health racquet: tennis is ace at reducing risk of death, study suggests

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
11/30/2016 at 12:30. Facebook
Never go to bed angry, the old saying goes, or bad feeling will harden into resentment. Now scientists have found evidence to support the idea that negative emotional memories are harder to reverse after a night’s sleep.

Never go to bed angry - study finds evidence for age-old advice

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
11/30/2016 at 12:00. Facebook
Archaeologists from the University of Sheffield were searching the site of Thornton Abbey, once one of the country’s biggest medieval abbeys, for evidence of a post-medieval building when they came across the grave containing 48 skeletons, 27 of them children

Black Death burial pit found at site of medieval abbey in Lincolnshire

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
11/30/2016 at 11:30. Facebook
This moustache is properly called baleen, and is found in the mystecetes: the group of whales that include the famous giants such as humpbacks, bowheads and blue whales. It is neither hair nor tooth, but a stack of keratinous plates that hang, closely packed and bristling, from the upper jaw inside a whale’s mouth, forming a brush-like sieve for feeding.

How did the whale get its “moustache”? | Elsa Panciroli

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
11/29/2016 at 16:30. Facebook
With the ever-growing average life expectancy for humans showing no sign of slowing down, how close are we to cracking the code of longevity?

Big Unknowns: can we stop ageing? – Science Weekly podcast

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
11/29/2016 at 14:30. Facebook
Neural karaoke emerged from a broader research effort to use computer programs to make music, write lyrics and even generate dance routines. Taking music creation as a starting point, Hang Chu, a PhD student at the lab, trained a neural network on 100 hours of online music. Once trained, the program can take a musical scale and melodic profile and produce a simple 120-beats-per-minute melody....
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It's no Christmas No 1, but AI-generated song brings festive cheer to researchers

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Guardian Science
11/29/2016 at 14:04. Facebook
The mechanisms of alcohol intoxication are quite confusing. We’re talking about a relatively small molecule (ethanol) that ends up present throughout the whole brain. Ethanol disrupts the cell membranes of neurons, mildly and temporarily, but neurons are complex and delicate, so this still affects their functioning. Given that all the brain’s functions depend on neurons, alcohol potentially...
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Drink and be merry: why alcohol makes us feel good, then doesn’t | Dean Burnett

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
11/28/2016 at 15:00. Facebook
Genetically modified mosquitoes could be released in the Florida Keys as early as this spring, an official said, after voters in Monroe County, Florida, approved the experiment in a referendum on election day.

Genetically modified mosquitoes could be released in Florida Keys by spring

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
11/28/2016 at 14:00. Facebook
A fire broke out onboard a cargo ship leaving the International Space Station (ISS) this week, but it was no emergency. It was part of the Spacecraft Fire Experiment 2 (Saffire-II) experiment to investigate combustion in microgravity to improve safety on future spaceflights.

Spaceship fires were all in a good cause

theguardian.com
Guardian Science
11/28/2016 at 13:00. Facebook
Bobby was confiscated from the circus, but instead of being repatriated to Equatorial Guinea ended up under the custodianship of the Giardino Zoologico di Roma. There, he lived alongside Romana, a female gorilla of a similar age that had been born in captivity in 1980.

Bobby: the gorilla on the wrong side of the law

theguardian.com