Personal aircraft: Why the revolution won’t happen →Aerospace America→
Adrian Bejan (2020) Discipline in Thermodynamics, Energies →PDF→
A Kind Voice on Big Ideas and Philosophy: Adrian Bejan →YouTube→
Has Your Computer Talked Back To You Lately? New Software Translation Tool Can Communicate →ScienceDaily→
Unified Physics Theory Explains Animals' Running, Flying And Swimming →ScienceDaily→
Constructal Theory Predicts Global Climate Patterns In Simple Way →ScienceDaily→
Ceiling height can affect how a person thinks, feels and acts →ScienceDaily→
Putting feelings into words produces therapeutic effects in the brain →ScienceDaily→
Biological link between pain and fatigue discovered →ScienceDaily→
Expectations may affect placebo response in patients with Parkinson's disease →ScienceDaily→
Describing humor with an equation →ScienceDaily→
Minority rules: Scientists discover tipping point for the spread of ideas →ScienceDaily→
What number is halfway between 1 and 9? Is it 5 -- or 3? →ScienceDaily→
Mind over matter? Core body temperature controlled by the brain →ScienceDaily→
Study identifies genes, pathways altered during relaxation response practice →ScienceDaily→
Could body posture during sleep affect how your brain clears waste? →ScienceDaily→
Anxiety can impact people's walking direction →ScienceDaily→
Innate teaching skills 'part of human nature': Take note, helicopter parents →ScienceDaily→
Rolling stones, turbulence connect evolution to physics →ScienceDaily→
Why objects in the universe have such a range of sizes: Celestial bodies born like cracking paint →ScienceDaily→
Natural tooth repair method, using Alzheimer's drug, could revolutionize dental treatments →ScienceDaily→
Accentuate the positive to reduce risk of chronic disease: Greater diversity of positive emotions leads to lower indicators of systemic inflammation, study says →ScienceDaily→
Sleep deprivation is an effective anti-depressant for nearly half of depressed patients, study suggests →ScienceDaily→
Older adults who have slower walking speeds may have increased risk for dementia →ScienceDaily→
Drinking baking soda could be an inexpensive, safe way to combat autoimmune disease →ScienceDaily→
How physics explains the evolution of social organization →ScienceDaily→
Scientists determine four personality types based on new data →ScienceDaily→
Dandelion seeds reveal newly discovered form of natural flight →ScienceDaily→
Famous freak wave recreated in laboratory mirrors Hokusai's 'Great Wave' →ScienceDaily→
Rocking motion improves sleep and memory, studies in mice and people show →ScienceDaily→
The new exercise trend that's made for everyone →ScienceDaily→
Fasting-mimicking diet holds promise for treating people with inflammatory bowel disease →ScienceDaily→
Novel 5-minute workout improves blood pressure, may boost brain function →ScienceDaily→
CBT can provide better long-term relief for IBS symptoms →ScienceDaily→
Psychiatric diagnosis 'scientifically meaningless' →ScienceDaily→
'Tickle' therapy could help slow aging, research suggests →ScienceDaily→
The happiest introverts may be extraverts: Advice for introverts: Fake it, and you'll be happier →ScienceDaily→
A new, natural wax coating that makes garments water-resistant and breathable →ScienceDaily→
How much are you polluting your office air just by existing? →ScienceDaily→
Intermittent fasting: Live 'fast,' live longer? →ScienceDaily→
The physics that drives periodic economic downturns →ScienceDaily→
Being fun is no laughing matter →ScienceDaily→
Why our brains miss opportunities to improve through subtraction: Researchers explain the human tendency to make change through addition →ScienceDaily→
Artificial Intelligence learns better when distracted →ScienceDaily→
'Moral realism' may lead to better moral behavior →ScienceDaily→
Ancient DNA tells tales of humans' migrant history →ScienceDaily→
Differences between combined, isolated use of cannabis, nicotine on brain networks →ScienceDaily→
Researchers have discovered how to slow aging: Natural product found to reduce the level of damaged cells in the body, caused by aging →ScienceDaily→
Insights on the effects of exercise on cognitive performance →ScienceDaily→
The smell of lavender is relaxing, science confirms →ScienceDaily→
Trans-galactic streamers feeding most luminous galaxy in the universe →ScienceDaily→
Being yelled at: Our brain on alert in a flash →ScienceDaily→
Internet therapy apps reduce depression symptoms →ScienceDaily→
Online mirrors: Video bloggers and viewers share emotions →ScienceDaily→
Ditch the delicate wash cycle to help save our seas →ScienceDaily→
Ancient stars shed light on Earth's similarities to other planets →ScienceDaily→
Prisoner's dilemma game reveals cooperation leads to leadership →ScienceDaily→
Research to make (fun) multi-player gaming an educational experience →ScienceDaily→
Achieving optimal collaboration when goals conflict →ScienceDaily→
To the brain, straight from the vein: IV treatment for TBI →ScienceDaily→
Ooh là là! Music evokes 13 key emotions: Scientists have mapped them →ScienceDaily→
Pathways that extend lifespan by 500% identified →ScienceDaily→
Surveys identify relationship between waves, coastal cliff erosion: Study shows waves, rainfall important parts of erosion process, providing new opportunity to improve forecasts →ScienceDaily→
Gut cells sound the alarm when parasites invade →ScienceDaily→
Detective work in theoretical physics →ScienceDaily→
More effective training model for robots →ScienceDaily→
Spontaneous robot dances highlight a new kind of order in active matter →ScienceDaily→
Desalination breakthrough could lead to cheaper water filtration →ScienceDaily→
Mapping the platypus genome: How Earth's oddest mammal got to be so bizarre →ScienceDaily→
Why crocodiles have changed so little since the age of the dinosaurs →ScienceDaily→
Tweaking AI software to function like a human brain improves computer's learning ability →ScienceDaily→
Why independent cultures think alike when it comes to categories: It's not in the brain: In contrast to prior hypotheses, this experiment shows that people are not born with category systems already in their brains →ScienceDaily→
Scientists identify 'immune cop' that detects SARS-CoV-2: Antiviral protein MDA-5 senses viral replication and governs immune response to SARS-CoV-2 →ScienceDaily→
No limit to cardiovascular benefits of exercise, study finds →ScienceDaily→
Shift in caribou movements may be tied to human activity →ScienceDaily→
Exercising muscle combats chronic inflammation on its own: Exercising lab-grown human muscle autonomously blocks the damaging effects of interferon gamma →ScienceDaily→
Climate and carbon cycle trends of the past 50 million years reconciled →ScienceDaily→
Women influenced coevolution of dogs and humans →ScienceDaily→
Stimulating brain pathways shows origins of human language and memory →ScienceDaily→
Pace of prehistoric human innovation could be revealed by 'linguistic thermometer': Physics expert joins forces with linguists to better model the past →ScienceDaily→
Researchers use car collisions with deer to study mysterious animal-population phenomena →ScienceDaily→
How a single gene alteration may have separated modern humans from predecessors: Novel study used brain organoids genetically modified to mimic now-extinct Neanderthals →ScienceDaily→
Study explores neurocognitive basis of bias against people who look different: Brain responses and attitudes reflect the 'Anomalous is Bad' Stereotype →ScienceDaily→
Researchers propose that humidity from masks may lessen severity of COVID-19: Study compares how different face masks affect humidity inside the mask →ScienceDaily→
This robot doesn't need any electronics: Walking quadruped is controlled and powered by pressurized air →ScienceDaily→
Toward a disease-sniffing device that rivals a dog's nose →ScienceDaily→
Wolves, dogs and dingoes, oh my →ScienceDaily→
Psychological 'signature' for the extremist mind uncovered →ScienceDaily→
Dogs synchronize their behavior with children, but not as much as with adults, study finds →ScienceDaily→
Ultralight materials: High strength through hierarchy →ScienceDaily→
Lonely? These odd rituals can help: Personal rituals around everyday tasks ease loneliness →ScienceDaily→
Why we're so bad at daydreaming, and how to fix it →ScienceDaily→
Research shows we're surprisingly similar to Earth's first animals: Today's humans share genes with ancient oceanic creatures missing heads →ScienceDaily→
I ain't afraid of no ghosts: People with mind-blindness not so easily spooked: The link between mental imagery and emotions may be closer than we thought →ScienceDaily→
An electrically charged glass display smoothly transitions between a spectrum of colors →ScienceDaily→
What happens in your brain when you 'lose yourself' in fiction: Study examines fans of 'Game of Thrones' characters →ScienceDaily→
How hummingbirds hum: New measurement technique unravels what gives hummingbird wings their characteristic sound →ScienceDaily→
Worlds with underground oceans may be more conducive to life than worlds with surface oceans like Earth →ScienceDaily→
Non-DNA mechanism is involved in transmitting paternal experience to offspring →ScienceDaily→
Meandering rivers create 'counter-point bars' no matter underlying geology →ScienceDaily→
Picking up a book for fun positively affects verbal abilities →ScienceDaily→
Hypnosis changes the way our brain processes information →ScienceDaily→
Social media addiction linked to cyberbullying: Identifying as male and more hours spent online also contributed →ScienceDaily→
Kumon or Montessori? It may depend on your politics, according to new study of 8,500 parents →ScienceDaily→
An organic material for the next generation of HVAC technologies →ScienceDaily→
Humans were apex predators for two million years, study finds: What did our ancestors eat during the stone age? Mostly meat →ScienceDaily→
New blueprint of brain connections reveals extensive reach of central regulator: Map of basal ganglia connectivity uncovers key links with implications for range of disorders →ScienceDaily→
This hydrogen fuel machine could be the ultimate guide to self-improvement →ScienceDaily→
New batteries give jolt to renewables, energy storage →ScienceDaily→
Rewriting evolutionary history and shape future health studies →ScienceDaily→
A sulfosugar from green vegetables promotes the growth of important gut bacteria →ScienceDaily→
How the humble woodchip is cleaning up water worldwide →ScienceDaily→
Research shows to disrupt online extremism freewill is key →ScienceDaily→
New CRISPR technology offers unrivaled control of epigenetic inheritance →ScienceDaily→
New model describes the (scaling) laws of the jungle →ScienceDaily→
Little Foot fossil shows early human ancestor clung closely to trees →ScienceDaily→
Bi-stable pop-up structures inspired by origami: Next-generation inflatable buildings maintain their shape without constant input of pressure →ScienceDaily→
Mice master complex thinking with a remarkable capacity for abstraction: Simplifying Our World →ScienceDaily→
The intricate dance between waves, wind, and gliding pelicans explored →ScienceDaily→
Intranasal influenza vaccine enhances immune response and offers broad protection →ScienceDaily→
Bats know the speed of sound from birth, scientists discovery →ScienceDaily→
Targeted methods to control SARS-CoV-2 spread: New research analyzes more palatable alternatives to pandemic mandates →ScienceDaily→
International study links brain thinning to psychosis →ScienceDaily→
Process for eliminating unneeded cells may also protect against cancer →ScienceDaily→
Earliest evidence of humans changing ecosystems with fire →ScienceDaily→
Sharks use Earth's magnetic fields to guide them like a map →ScienceDaily→
The cerebellum may have played an important role in the evolution of the human brain: Study compares epigenetic modifications to DNA in the cerebellum of humans, chimpanzees and monkeys →ScienceDaily→
Most human origins stories are not compatible with known fossils: Fossil apes can inform us about essential aspects of ape and human evolution, including the nature of our last common ancestor →ScienceDaily→
Feeling younger buffers older adults from stress, protects against health decline →ScienceDaily→
Learning on the fly: Computational model demonstrates similarity in how humans and insects learn about their surroundings →ScienceDaily→
How we retrieve our knowledge about the world →ScienceDaily→
Researchers develop artificial intelligence that can detect sarcasm in social media →ScienceDaily→
How planets form controls elements essential for life: Rice scientists attribute Earth's nitrogen to rapid growth of moon- to Mars-sized bodies →ScienceDaily→
How one of the oldest natural insecticides keeps mosquitoes away →ScienceDaily→
Certain gut microbiota profile can predict mortality →ScienceDaily→
The emergence of cooperation →ScienceDaily→
New research optimizes body's own immune system to fight cancer →ScienceDaily→
Giving brown fat a boost to fight type 2 diabetes: Increasing a protein concentrated in brown adipose tissue remodels white adipose tissue to lower diabetes risk, study suggests →ScienceDaily→
Bacteria are connected to how babies experience fear: New research shows that an infant's gut microbiome could contain clues to help monitor and support healthy neurological development →ScienceDaily→
New method could reveal what genes we might have inherited from Neanderthals →ScienceDaily→
Science-based hiccups intervention: Users reported relief in 92% of cases, with high degrees of effectiveness and ease of use →ScienceDaily→
The Earth has a pulse →ScienceDaily→
Researchers question prevailing Alzheimer's theory with new discovery: Scientists say restoring a brain protein, not removing amyloid plaques, should be the target of Alzheimer's dementia therapies →ScienceDaily→
Pop-up coffee table →ScienceDaily→
Computer training program for seniors can reduce hazardous driving →ScienceDaily→
Bronze Age: how the market began: Spread of weighing systems across Western Eurasia 4,000 years ago →ScienceDaily→
Eyes wide shut: How newborn mammals dream the world they're entering →ScienceDaily→
'Feel good' brain messenger can be willfully controlled, new study reveals: Neuroscientists show that mice can learn to manipulate random dopamine impulses for reward →ScienceDaily→
Near-atomic look at three ways to thwart SARS-CoV-2 variants →ScienceDaily→
Study reveals how smell receptors work →ScienceDaily→
Built-in vibration control may help soundproof spaces: Lab experiments show built-in resonators reduced vibration spread →ScienceDaily→