Science Magazine

Science Magazine

126 Related Result(s)

  • Facebook users are exposed to more content that challenges their political beliefs than previously suspected, according to the new Science study. | Marcus Quigmire / CC BY-SA 2.0 Individuals are their own chief censors when it comes to the kind of political news they see on the social media site,...
  • Kaiba Gionfriddo was the first child treated with the 3D printed tracheal splint at University of Michigan's C.S. Mott Children's Hospital. | University of Michigan Health System An implantable 3D-printed device has improved breathing in three infants with collapsed airways for up to nearly three...
  • Science correspondent Andrew Lawler has won the 2015 Society for American Archaeology's annual Gene S. Stuart Award for his story on the ancient Indian Ocean trade routes that rivaled the famed Silk Road. " Sailing Sinbad's Seas ," published in the 27 June 2014 issue of the journal, describes how...
  • Yellowstone National Park's Grand Prismatic Spring is one of many geothermal features created by the region's supervolcano.| "Windows into the Earth," Robert B. Smith and Lee J. Siegel Geologists finally have a complete picture of the active volcanic system underneath Yellowstone National Park in...
  • The research team studied the microbial diversity in people from this remote Yanomami village in the High Orinoco region of Amazonas State, Venezuela. | Oscar Noya Amerindian villagers from the Venezuelan Amazon, who had no previously documented contact with Western peoples, host perhaps the...
  • Smartphone data may be used in the future to send out early warnings about major earthquakes such as the 2011 Tohoku quake and tsunami in Japan. | William Saito / CC-BY-NC-ND 2.0 The GPS sensors in smartphones could be used as part of a crowdsourcing system to issue early earthquake and tsunami...
  • When babies see an object behave in an unexpected way — appearing to pass through a wall or levitating in the air — they are more likely to make a concentrated effort to learn about the object than if it behaved as expected, new findings published in the 3 April issue of Science report. The study...
  • Ebola virus taken from patient blood samples in Mali in November 2014 are helping researchers re-calculate the virus' rate of evolution. | NIAID A new study suggests that the virus responsible for the ongoing Ebola outbreak in West Africa is not evolving as quickly as earlier reports had suggested...
  • Three-dimensional (3D) solids can be printed quickly and continuously from puddles of liquid resin, researchers report in the 20 March issue of the journal Science . Their approach applies a careful balance of oxygen and light to print solid objects from a liquid pool in minutes instead of hours —...