New technique could make it easier to use mRNA to treat disease or deliver vaccines. Read more.
Experiments carried out at Oxford University have revealed that tectonic plates are weaker than previously thought. Read more.
Crucial signaling pathway for cancer cell survival identified. Read More.
High conductivity achieved by self-forming Ag nanoparticles. Read more.
Scientists from Nanyang Technological University, Singapore (NTU Singapore) have invented a new process to turn spent brewery grains into a valuable product that can grow beer yeast. Read more.
A ‘Frankenstein’s monster’ dinosaur may be the missing link between two major dinosaur groups, plugging what was previously a big gap between them. Read more.
Leprosy hijacks our immune system, turning an important repair mechanism into one that causes potentially irreparable damage to our nerve cells, according to new research that uses zebrafish to study the disease. As such, the disease may share common characteristics with conditions such as multiple sclerosis. Read more.
Trial study finds need for expensive interventions, such as bypass surgery, cut by more than 30 percent. Read more.
How video goggles and a tiny implant could cure blindness. Read more.
Engineers predict how flowing fluid will bend tiny hairs that line blood vessels and intestines. Read more.
Behaving like particles in a viscous fluid can help bunches of electrons squeeze through a tight space. Read more.
Applying a brain stimulation method, which was previously suggested to enhance mathematical learning in healthy adults, may improve the performance of children with mathematical learning difficulties, according to an exploratory study by researchers from the universities of Oxford and Cambridge. Read More.
Bacteria passed straight to children have more healthcare benefits than if they are transmitted via the surrounding environment, new Oxford University research reveals. Read More.
As many as a half of all short-nosed dogs such as pugs, French bulldogs and bulldogs experience breathing difficulties related to their facial structure. Read More.
A group of astronomers have shown that the fastest-moving stars in our galaxy – which are travelling so fast that they can escape the Milky Way – are in fact runaways from a much smaller galaxy in orbit around our own. Read More.
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