• NASA’s Juno Spacecraft Spots Jupiter’s Great Red Spot
  • Scientists simplify the incorporation of nitrogen into molecules
  • Release of treated wastewater from hydraulic fracturing contaminates lake
  • Why you might trust a quantum computer with secrets, even over the internet
  • Granular media friction explained: Da Vinci would be proud
  • Microwaves reveal detailed structure of molecular motor
  • Quantum mechanics inside Earth’s core
  • How Einstein’s theory of gravitation experienced a Renaissance after World War II
  • The wave nature of light in super-slow motion
  • Planet Nine hypothesis supported by new evidence
  • Nanomedicine opens door to precision medicine for brain tumors
  • Signature analysis of single molecules using their noise signals
  • Soft, stretchy fabric-based sensors for wearable robots
  • Building a safer lithium-ion battery
  • Carbon displays quantum effects
  • Watching molecules ‘breathe’ in remarkable detail
  • Automated security kiosk could alleviate travel, border woes
  • Unusual galaxy in distant universe
  • Smallest-ever star discovered by astronomers
  • Face-to-face bullying considerably more common than cyberbullying among English teenagers
  • Breakthrough tool predicts properties of theoretical materials
  • LHC experiments delve deeper into precision

NASA’s Juno Spacecraft Spots Jupiter’s Great Red Spot

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 05:16 PM PDT

Images of Jupiter’s Great Red Spot reveal a tangle of dark, veinous clouds weaving their way through a massive crimson oval. The JunoCam imager aboard NASA’s Juno mission snapped pics of the most iconic feature of the solar system’s largest planetary inhabitant during its July 10 flyby.


Scientists simplify the incorporation of nitrogen into molecules

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 11:56 AM PDT

Scientists generalize the synthesis of aminating agents to simplify the design and manufacture of drugs and other fine chemicals in which nitrogen atoms play key roles. Each of these agents contains an active electrophilic nitrogen atom to help chemists forge carbon-nitrogen bonds more easily than ever.



Release of treated wastewater from hydraulic fracturing contaminates lake

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 08:06 AM PDT

Hydraulic fracturing has enabled a domestic oil and gas boom in the US, but its rapid growth has raised questions about what to do with the billions of gallons of wastewater that result. Researchers now report that treating the wastewater and releasing it into surface waters has led to the contamination of a Pennsylvania watershed with radioactive material and endocrine-disrupting chemicals.


Why you might trust a quantum computer with secrets, even over the internet

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 08:06 AM PDT

Researchers have proposed a way you could use a quantum computer securely, even over the internet, explains a new report.


Granular media friction explained: Da Vinci would be proud

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 08:05 AM PDT

There is a very peculiar dynamics of granular matter, such as dry sand or grains of wheat. When these granular particles are left on a vibrating solid surface, they are not only subject to random vibrations, they are also under the spell of solid friction forces. In a new study published, researchers have extended our understanding of this problem.



Microwaves reveal detailed structure of molecular motor

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 08:05 AM PDT

Microwaves have been used to unravel the exact structure of a tiny molecular motor. The nano-machine consists of just a single molecule, made up of 27 carbon and 20 hydrogen atoms (C27H20).


Quantum mechanics inside Earth’s core

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 08:05 AM PDT

Physicists have discovered surprising properties of nickel. They could help unravel some mysteries about Earth’s magnetic field, report the investigators.


How Einstein’s theory of gravitation experienced a Renaissance after World War II

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 08:05 AM PDT

Einstein’s 1915 theory of gravitation (General Relativity), is now considered one of the pillars of modern physics. It contributes to our understanding of cosmology and of fundamental interactions between particles. But that was not always the case. In a new article, historians of science and physicists share their views on the process, especially the ‘Renaissance’ of General Relativity, following progressive transformation of the theory into a bona fide physics theory.



The wave nature of light in super-slow motion

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 08:05 AM PDT

Physicists have accomplished a quantum leap in light research. They have managed to capture the behavior of extremely short laser pulses during focusing by means of very high spatial and temporal resolution. The results are of fundamental relevance to understanding the interactions between light and matter and will make it possible to control electron movements and chemical reactions to an extent that was previously not feasible.


Planet Nine hypothesis supported by new evidence

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 08:04 AM PDT

Last year, the existence of an unknown planet in our Solar system was announced. However, this hypothesis was subsequently called into question as biases in the observational data were detected. Now astronomers have used a novel technique to analyze the orbits of the so-called extreme trans-Neptunian objects and, once again, they point out that there is something perturbing them: a planet located at a distance between 300 to 400 times the Earth-Sun separation.


Nanomedicine opens door to precision medicine for brain tumors

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 08:04 AM PDT

Early phase research has demonstrated a potential new therapeutic strategy for treating deadly glioblastoma brain tumors. The strategy involves using lipid polymer based nanoparticles to deliver molecules to the tumors, where the molecules shut down key cancer drivers called brain tumor initiating cells. The nanoparticle platform delivers molecules that can target the specific genetic makeup of a patient’s tumor.



Signature analysis of single molecules using their noise signals

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 08:04 AM PDT

Unique noise signatures have been obtained from single molecules interacting with carbon nanotube-based electronic devices.


Soft, stretchy fabric-based sensors for wearable robots

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 08:04 AM PDT

Wearable technologies are exploding in popularity, but most of the electronic sensors that detect and transmit data from wearables are made of hard, inflexible materials that can restrict both the wearer’s natural movements and the accuracy of the data collected. Now a research team has created a highly sensitive soft sensor that leverages textiles in its construction, setting the stage for integration with fabric to make ‘smart’ robotic apparel.


Building a safer lithium-ion battery

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 05:49 AM PDT

Lithium-ion batteries have become an indispensable power source for our proliferating gadgets. They have also, on occasion, been known to catch fire. To yield insight into what goes wrong when batteries fail and how to address the safety hazard, scientists report that they have found a potential way to track lithium ions as they travel in a battery.


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Carbon displays quantum effects

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 05:47 AM PDT

Carbon atoms cannot only behave like particles but also like waves, new evidence shoes. This quantum-mechanical property is well-known for light particles such as electrons or hydrogen atoms. However, researchers have only rarely observed the wave-particle duality for heavy atoms, such as carbon.


Watching molecules ‘breathe’ in remarkable detail

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 04:46 AM PDT

In a milestone for studying a class of chemical reactions relevant to novel solar cells and memory storage devices, an international team of researchers used an X-ray laser to watch “molecular breathing” – waves of subtle in-and-out motions of atoms – in real time and unprecedented detail.


Automated security kiosk could alleviate travel, border woes

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 04:46 AM PDT

An automated screening kiosk could alleviate concerns about safety and wait time at U.S. airports and border crossings.


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Unusual galaxy in distant universe

Posted: 12 Jul 2017 04:46 AM PDT

MACS2129-1 is dead in the sense that it no longer produces stars. But what makes this galaxy particularly significant is the fact that, unlike many dead galaxies, which tend to be elliptical or oval-shaped, this galaxy is disk or spiral-shaped, like the Milky Way, and its stars rotate in a flattened disk, much like the Milky Way’s stars.


Smallest-ever star discovered by astronomers

Posted: 11 Jul 2017 07:00 PM PDT

The smallest star yet measured has been discovered by a team of astronomers. With a size just a sliver larger than that of Saturn, the gravitational pull at its stellar surface is about 300 times stronger than what humans feel on Earth.


Face-to-face bullying considerably more common than cyberbullying among English teenagers

Posted: 11 Jul 2017 07:00 PM PDT

Despite the growth of social media, the internet and their central role in modern childhood, traditional bullying – such as name-calling or being excluded by others – remains considerably more common than cyberbullying, according to the largest study of its kind.


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Breakthrough tool predicts properties of theoretical materials

Posted: 11 Jul 2017 06:58 PM PDT

Data on approximately 60,000 unique materials from the National Institute of Standards and Technology’s Inorganic Crystal Structure Database has been used to create a new methodology researchers call Properties Labeled Materials Fragments.


LHC experiments delve deeper into precision

Posted: 11 Jul 2017 09:43 AM PDT

The world’s particle physics community is meeting this week in Venice (Italy) for the EPS International Conference on High Energy Physics. Dozens of new results from the full existing datasets of the Large Hadron Collider experiments are being presented for the first time.

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