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Fights in pro hockey don"t deter greater violence, study finds

Allowing fights among players in the National Hockey Leagues does not deter greater violence in the modern game, according to a new study......»»

Category: topSource:  marketingvoxJun 22nd, 2022

Florida oysters found to have toxic "forever chemicals"

Some say the world is your oyster, but the world—especially human impacts on the environment—can actually be found inside an oyster, according to a new study......»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated News9 hr. 42 min. ago

These coding languages will land you the best-paying jobs

Stack Overflow has published an in-depth study that details the latest trends in programming, including the most popular and highest-paying coding platforms......»»

Category: topSource:  digitaltrendsRelated News9 hr. 42 min. ago

More Dogs In the Neighborhood Often Means Less Crime

In a study conducted in Columbus, researchers found that neighborhoods with more dogs had lower rates of homicide, robbery and, to a lesser extent, aggravated assaults compared to areas with fewer dogs, at least when residents also had high levels of.....»»

Category: topSource:  slashdotRelated News11 hr. 14 min. ago

Methane Much More Sensitive To Global Heating Than Previously Thought, Study Says

Methane is four times more sensitive to global warming than previously thought, a new study shows. The result helps to explain the rapid growth in methane in recent years and suggests that, if left unchecked, methane related warming will escalate in.....»»

Category: topSource:  slashdotRelated News11 hr. 14 min. ago

Depths of North Atlantic ocean once as warm as the Mediterranean

A new study of ancient ocean temperatures, published today in Science, shows that the deep North Atlantic Ocean was once 20°C (68 °F)—warmer than the surface of the modern Mediterranean......»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated News11 hr. 42 min. ago

Coastal fishing and farming at risk from climate change

Coastal communities could face losses of food from both fisheries and agriculture as a result of climate change, a study of five Indo-Pacific countries suggests. The research is published in Nature Communications......»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated News11 hr. 42 min. ago

False beliefs about prevalence of crime could influence jury decisions, new study shows

Some juror decisions are influenced by perceptions of the prevalence of crimes which can be incorrect or biased, a new study shows......»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated News11 hr. 42 min. ago

Study explores unusual interaction between viruses, live vaccines

A study of a herpes virus that infects chickens offers new insights into potentially problematic interactions between vaccines made from live viruses and the viruses they are meant to thwart......»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated News11 hr. 42 min. ago

Climate warming could deepen environmental injustice in urban areas

Extreme heat events could become more intense and frequent both locally and globally, increasing the risk of harm to health and global economies, according to a new study that includes research from the UNC Gillings School of Global Public Health......»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated News11 hr. 42 min. ago

Stronger integration of international negotiations needed to protect the ocean

International solutions are needed to protect the ocean. Two sets of regulations currently under development offer an opportunity to expand protections, but a greater degree of alignment between the two must be achieved. In a new article published in.....»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated News11 hr. 42 min. ago

Apple ranks first in brand intimacy study for Tech & Telecom category

In MBLM’s Brand Intimacy 2022 Study, Apple has ranked first in Tech & Telecommunications category. The study has been announced in April, but new parts of the report are now being made available, as 9to5Mac already reported Apple ranked third in h.....»»

Category: topSource:  pcmagRelated News12 hr. 14 min. ago

Apple"s A16 processor to be exclusive to iPhone 14 Pro, says Kuo

Backing up previous rumors, analyst Ming-Chi Kuo says that only the iPhone 14 Pro models will feature the new A16 processor - and that consequently, Apple expects to sell a greater proportion of the Pro models than usual.Analysts including Ming-Chi K.....»»

Category: appleSource:  appleinsiderRelated News12 hr. 14 min. ago

Researchers develop a new method for studying functionality of microbiota

A research group from Turku Bioscience Center, Finland, has developed a new method for studying the functionality of microbiota through metaproteomics. The new method shows broad potential for the study of microbiota on a new, functional level. The c.....»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated News15 hr. 42 min. ago

Stem cells reveal underpinnings of rare immune disease

A new stem cell study by KAUST researchers helps to explain a rare genetic disease called Wiskott-Aldrich syndrome (WAS), yielding molecular clues that could lead to new treatments for a devastating immune deficiency disorder. The results are publish.....»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated News15 hr. 42 min. ago

Study suggests anger drives voters to turn to far right parties in Europe

Anger and a lack of trust in traditional political institutions—rather than fear—are the key drivers of support for radical right and anti-immigration political movements in Europe, according to a new study published in Social Science Quarterly......»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated News15 hr. 42 min. ago

How well do prematurely-born children do in school?

How does preterm birth affect children's school grades? Using Swedish registers for children born 1982–1994, a new study, published in Population Studies, investigates how prematurely born pupils perform in school at age 16......»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated NewsJul 5th, 2022

What is pond? Study provides first data-driven definition

Nearly everyone can identify a pond, but what, exactly, distinguishes it from a lake or a wetland? A new study co-led by Cornell offers the first data-driven, functional definition of a pond and evidence of ponds' distinct ecological function, which.....»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated NewsJul 5th, 2022

Why it is so hard for humans to have a baby?

New research by a scientist at the Milner Center for Evolution at the University of Bath suggests that "selfish chromosomes" explain why most human embryos die very early on. The study, published in PLoS Biology, explaining why fish embryos are fine.....»»

Category: topSource:  physorgRelated NewsJul 5th, 2022

Cosmic radio pulses probe hidden matter around galaxies

Powerful radio pulses originating deep in the cosmos can be used to study hidden pools of gas cocooning nearby galaxies, according to a new study appearing in the journal Nature Astronomy......»»

Category: topSource:  marketingvoxRelated NewsJul 5th, 2022

Greater insight into the pinning effects of skyrmions

When researchers use an optical Kerr microscope to zoom in on thin films of magnetic material, given the right conditions, they observe a sort of micro-scale magnetic hurricane. Physicists call these whirlwind-like magnetic structures skyrmions. The.....»»

Category: topSource:  marketingvoxRelated NewsJul 5th, 2022