New Scientist
New Scientist
yesterday at 16:11. Facebook
By cobbling together some souped-up shoes, you can do a Dorothy and whizz yourself home at the end of a night on the town
By cobbling together some soupedup shoes you can do a Dorothy and

Click your heels to get home with these Uber ruby slippers

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Sean Heiney
New Scientist
New Scientist
yesterday at 12:27. Facebook
Japanese flavour sensation kokumi shows that our favourite sense goes way beyond salt, sweet, bitter and sour. We've even found taste sensors in the lungs and testicles

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Japanese flavour sensation kokumi shows that our favourite sense goes way beyond

Fine flavours: The unsuspected talents of your taste buds

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Ermir Kadija
Carlos Liwanag
New Scientist
New Scientist
yesterday at 11:04. Facebook
By cobbling together some souped-up shoes, you can do a Dorothy and whizz yourself home at the end of a night on the town
By cobbling together some soupedup shoes you can do a Dorothy and

Click your heels to get home with these Uber ruby slippers

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Steve Green
New Scientist
New Scientist
yesterday at 05:39. Facebook
How do you cook the perfect poached eggs? ASK SCIENCE
How do you cook the perfect poached eggs ASK SCIENCE

Proof in the pudding: 15 cooking tips tested and myths busted

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New Scientist
New Scientist
yesterday at 04:17. Facebook
These incredible new Jupiter pictures are helping to turn theories about the planet upside down
These incredible new Jupiter pictures are helping to turn theories about the

Amazing pictures show cyclones swirling above Jupiter’s poles

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Rich Miles
New Scientist
New Scientist
yesterday at 02:31. Facebook
A recent study on sleep deprivation in mice showed the health benefits of a good night's sleep. But there’s a big difference between dozing and getting proper refreshing sleep. Here’s how to make the most of your shut-eye

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A recent study on sleep deprivation in mice showed the health benefits

How to sleep better

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New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 23:49. Facebook
Astronomers have been on the hunt for more of these deadly duos for years, and they've finally found some by using a new data-sifting technique
Astronomers have been on the hunt for more of these deadly duos

Tangoing pairs of hungry supermassive black holes grow in number

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New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 22:54. Facebook
As we look at the science behind food and cooking, discover how our brains have their own calorie counters that drive our choices without us knowing – and find out how you can retrain your brain to stop craving pizza

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As we look at the science behind food and cooking discover how

Craving control: how food messes with your mind

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Greg Weinstein
Michael Madden Jr.
New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 21:59. Facebook
Two groups of researchers think they have solved the biggest problem in physics

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Two groups of researchers think they have solved the biggest problem in physics

The quantum leak that could give rise to dark energy

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New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 21:07. Facebook
This week we're looking at the science of cooking, sifting through top kitchen tips to separate fact from fiction. In this feature, learn how to tame the bitterness of foods like Brussels sprouts, so you can reap their health benefits and enjoy the delicious taste too

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This week were looking at the science of cooking sifting through top

Bitter foods are healthy: How to cook them like a pro

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Randall Arthur
Glenn Walker
Suzanne Allgood
New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 20:16. Facebook
Any surviving debris from a collision would forge a new patchwork moon – so that’s not how Saturn got its rings
Any surviving debris from a collision would forge a new patchwork moon

Saturn’s moons could reassemble after a cosmic smash-up

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New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 15:57. Facebook
How do you chop an onion without tears? ASK SCIENCE
How do you chop an onion without tears ASK SCIENCE

Proof in the pudding: 15 cooking tips tested and myths busted

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Jeffery Wayne Tobin
New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 14:29. Facebook
Algorithms with a taste for exploration can learn how to play video games and might be able to pick up other skills much faster than conventionally taught AIs
Algorithms with a taste for exploration can learn how to play video

Curious AI learns by exploring game worlds and making mistakes

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Darshan Naidoo
New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 13:23. Facebook
After a recent study showing the detrimental effects of sleep deprivation in mice, we ask: how much sleep do we really need?

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After a recent study showing the detrimental effects of sleep deprivation in

How much sleep do you really need?

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Claire Wolf
Bruce Mungall
Charlie Pizarro
New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 12:09. Facebook
From general relatively to dark matter, find out how it all fits together in our poster guide to fundamental physics
From general relatively to dark matter find out how it all fits

Reality guide: A poster of how everything fits together

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Michal Rosa
Umit D. Sami
Andries du Toit
New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 10:53. Facebook
Dark energy may be a cosmic accounting error, rather than an unknown substance

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Dark energy may be a cosmic accounting error rather than an unknown substance

The quantum leak that could give rise to dark energy

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Kevin Blackburn
New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 09:43. Facebook
Any surviving debris from a collision would forge a new patchwork moon – so that’s not how Saturn got its rings
Any surviving debris from a collision would forge a new patchwork moon

Saturn’s moons could reassemble after a cosmic smash-up

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John Gardiner
New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 08:49. Facebook
Algorithms with a taste for exploration can learn how to play video games and might be able to pick up other skills much faster than conventionally taught AIs
Algorithms with a taste for exploration can learn how to play video

Curious AI learns by exploring game worlds and making mistakes

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Alan Mortimer
New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 07:48. Facebook
Almost 900 climate change cases have now been filed in 24 countries, and the Paris climate agreement could provide a further boost to litigation efforts
Almost 900 climate change cases have now been filed in 24 countries

Governments sued over climate change, with banks and firms next

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Marie Butterfield
Russell Hobman
New Scientist
New Scientist
05/27/2017 at 05:35. Facebook
The tiniest drip-drip of energy – the smallest of leaks in space-time – may be causing the biggest of problems to accumulate

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The tiniest dripdrip of energy the smallest of leaks in spacetime may

The quantum leak that could give rise to dark energy

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