DYSPEPSIA GENERATION

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Archive for the 'News You Can Use.' Category

We Finally Know Why the North Pole Is Moving East

10th April 2016

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Just in case you were wondering. I know I wasn’t.

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UK: Climber Dies in Snowdonia After Fall From Crib Goch Ridge

10th April 2016

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According to Llanberis Mountain Rescue, a 30-year-old man was part of a group of three who were climbing the Crib Goch ridge – which means “red ridge” in Welsh and is over 3,000ft above sea level – when the incident happened at around 1pm on Sunday.

It is believed the group had already turned back due to heavy snow.

Think of it as evolution in action.

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UW Team Stores Digital Images in DNA — and Retrieves Them Perfectly

10th April 2016

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Someday, when someone says you’re the very picture of health, they won’t mean your health.

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Science Says Sperm Whales Could Really Wreck Ships

10th April 2016

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“The ship? Great God, where is the ship?,” wondered the fictional sailors crewing Captain Ahab’s mighty Pequod, right after the legendary whale Moby Dick rammed the vessel, tearing it asunder. The sudden, apocalyptic climax of Herman Melville’s iconic novel is rich with meaning, and nestled inside it is a deep, enduring scientific question: Could a sperm whale like Moby Dick actually ram a ship apart, and survive?

The answer, according to research from Olga Panagiotopoulou at the University of Queensland, is a resounding “probably.”

Hey, tenure doesn’t grow on trees, you know.

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Former Anthrax Guitarist Turns Into Master Watchmaker

10th April 2016

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You know — you grow….

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World’s Biggest Roman Cavalry Battle Re-enactment to Be Held at Hadrian’s Wall

10th April 2016

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Sorry, when I think ‘Roman’ I don’t think ‘cavalry’.

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How to Brew Beer in a Coffee Maker, Using Only Materials Commonly Found on a Modestly Sized Oceanographic Research Vessel

10th April 2016

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Just in case you were wondering. I know I was.

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Powdered Booze Could Fix Your Clogged Arteries

10th April 2016

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Fats and cholesterol that build up along the insides of blood vessels can limit the flow of blood around the heart, causing heart attacks or strokes. To treat this condition, called atherosclerosis, millions of Americans take drugs every day—the most popular of these, statins, alone cost up to $13 billion per year in 2014, and these don’t work for every patient. Now scientists have discovered that a compound already approved by the FDA can dissolve away this buildup in the blood vessels more effectively than existing treatments. The researchers published their study in Science Translational Medicine.

The compound is called beta-cyclodextrin, and it’s already used in some pharmaceuticals to bind the active drug to fatty acids in the body where it is most needed.

Now, here’s the good news: beta-cyclodextrin is also the main ingredient used to make powdered alcohol. Pour booze into a heap of cyclodextrin, and the alcohol molecules cling to the ring-shaped cyclodextrin molecules, making a fluffy dry powder that packs a punch.

Isn’t that special.

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DNA Test Reveals Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby Is Illegitimate Son of Sir Winston Churchill’s Private Secretary

9th April 2016

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I am not making this up.

Oprah is probably on her way over as you read this.

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Metal Foam Armor Disintegrates Bullets

9th April 2016

Read it. And watch the video.

The armor plating shown in the video is made in part from composite metal foams, or CMFs, which are both lighter and stronger than traditional metal plating used in body and vehicle armor.

The bullet used in the demonstration video is a 7.62 x 63 millimeter M2 armor-piercing projectile, and was fired using standard testing procedures established by the Department of Justice for evaluating armor types.

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Navy Seeks To Boost Shipbuilding: Amphibs, Subs, Destroyers

7th April 2016

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Despite tight budgets at the Pentagon, the Navy wants to speed-up several shipbuilding programs — amphibious warships, destroyers, and submarines — and Congress seems inclined to give them the money. That’s testimony both to the perennial political popularity of shipbuilding, which employs a lot of voters, and to the rising strategic anxiety over the Chinese and Russian fleets, which is driving the Navy to reassess the number and types of ships it needs.

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Suspended Marquette Prof Rips Into President for Demanding Apology in Gay-Marriage Dispute

6th April 2016

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Supposedly Marquette is a ‘Catholic” school, although you’d never know it — it’s run by Jesuits, so that may explain it.

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Ancient Dung Helps Scientists Unlock Hannibal Mystery

6th April 2016

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Scientists may have unlocked one of the great puzzles of the ancient world, analyzing microbes from horse manure to discover where Hannibal and his army crossed the Alps.

Harnessing radiocarbon dating, microbial metagenome analysis, environmental chemistry and pollen analysis, the experts have shown that a “mass animal deposition” event occurred near the Col de Traversette in 218 B.C.

“You’re looking at a lot of horses — as anybody that knows anything about horses will tell you, when horses drink, they have to defecate,” Chris Allen, senior lecturer in environmental microbiology at Queen’s University, Belfast, told FoxNews.com, explaining that scientists studied 3 feet of sediment beneath a large mire, or pond, for evidence of the horses’ manure.

Hey, tenure doesn’t grow on trees, you know.

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Temple Scientists Eliminate HIV-1 From Genome of Human T-cells

5th April 2016

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In 2014, a team of researchers in the Lewis Katz School of Medicine at Temple University became the first to successfully eliminate the HIV-1 virus from cultured human cells. Fewer than two years later, the team has made further strides in its research by eliminating the virus from the genome of human T-cells using the specialized gene editing system they designed.

In a new study published in Scientific Reports, the researchers show that the method can both effectively and safely eliminate the virus from the DNA of human cells grown in culture.

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Panama Papers: How Does Off-Shore Tax Avoidance Work?

5th April 2016

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Just in case you were wondering. I know I was.

Dictators and other heads of state have been accused of laundering money, avoiding sanctions and evading tax, according to the unprecedented cache of papers that show the inner workings of the law firm Mossack Fonseca, which is based in Panama.

My, what a surprise! Aren’t you surprised? I’m sure surprised.

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New Stem Cell Therapy Which Mimics How Salamanders Grow New Limbs Raises Hopes of New Regenerative Treatments

5th April 2016

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Therapies based on “induced multipotent stem” (iMS) cells could be tested in human trials as early as next year, according to Australian researchers.

The team, from the University of New South Wales, demonstrated a way of producing iMS cells by reprogramming bone and fat cells.

Unlike other kinds of stem cell that can differentiate into many types of tissue, iMS cells are not thought to run the risk of triggering cancer.

Lead scientist Professor John Pimanda, said: “We are currently assessing whether adult human fat cells reprogrammed into iMS cells can safely repair damaged tissue in mice, with human trials expected to begin in late 2017.

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Man Escapes Death After Crawling From Car Dangling on Cliff Edge, Only to Be Hit by a Passing Bus

5th April 2016

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On Saturday afternoon, the motorist lost control of his vehicle while driving along Malibu Canyon Road, leading the SUV to dangle off the side of the cliff, according to Los Angeles Sheriff’s Department.

Although the driver managed to climb out of the vehicle, he was then hit by a tour bus that was passing by.

Perhaps God is trying to tell him something.

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For Evolving Brains, a ‘Paleo’ Diet of Carbs

2nd April 2016

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Cooked meat provided increased protein, fat and energy, helping hominins grow and thrive. But Mark G. Thomas, an evolutionary geneticist at University College London, and his colleagues argue that there was another important food sizzling on the ancient hearth: tubers and other starchy plants.

Our bodies convert starch into glucose, the body’s fuel. The process begins as soon as we start chewing: Saliva contains an enzyme called amylase, which begins to break down starchy foods.

Amylase doesn’t work all that well on raw starches, however; it is much more effective on cooked foods. Cooking makes the average potato about 20 times as digestible, Dr. Thomas said: “It’s really profound.”

Cooking would have made wild tubers much more nutritious to humans, he noted, “which is not to be sniffed at, especially if you’re a very hungry Pleistocene hunter-gatherer.”

Another clue to the importance of carbohydrates, Dr. Thomas said, can be found in our DNA. Chimpanzees, our closest living relatives, have two copies of the amylase gene in their DNA. But humans have many extra copies — some people have as many as 18. More copies of the amylase gene means we make more of the enzyme and are able to derive more nutrients from starches, Dr. Thomas said.

Dead cow and spuds are the basis of all true civilization.

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How Bees Revealed a Pot Farm Beneath the Maraschino Cherries

2nd April 2016

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Were it not for the red bees of Red Hook, Arthur Mondella might still be Brooklyn’s own Cherry King and New York City’s No. 1 pot grower.

He might still be running his family’s maraschino-cherry factory while secretly operating New York City’s biggest-ever marijuana farm in the basement.

The bees changed everything, because the explanation for what so mysteriously turned them red indirectly gave investigators a pretext to twice search the factory after they were unable to obtain a search warrant.

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Laser Cloaking Device Could Help Us Hide From Aliens

2nd April 2016

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Why take a chance? That’s all I’m sayin’.

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Gorillas Are Showing Signs of Learning to Talk, Say Researchers

2nd April 2016

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Researchers have identified speech patterns in a gorilla, previously thought to be impossible for apes.

A gorilla named Koko became famous for her ability to learn sign language in order to communicate with her keepers. Researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Madison say that she is now displaying signs of being capable of speech.

Traditionally, it has been believed that vocal performance by apes has been limited to spontaneous noise expressed, for instance, at shock of seeing a predator or to intimidate a fellow mammal in a fight.

It was believed that beyond this, apes lacked the cognitive capacity and breathing control to engage in organised and premeditated speech.

Which doesn’t distinguish them from most teenagers, actually.

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Beer and Blood Sacrifices: Meet the Caucasus Pagans Who Worship Ancient Deities

2nd April 2016

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“They do not have a personal knowledge like that,” explains Dato Akriani, one of the tiny number of people who have moved from the lowlands up to Pshavi, and who was initiated into the cult of Kopala 20 years ago. “They are the true inheritors and passers-on of the tradition, but they cannot explain it metaphysically. They cannot tell you why they are doing this or that and what it means. They cannot touch bears or wolves, touch chicken or eggs, or touch a woman when she has her period, but if you ask them why, they don’t know. It’s supernatural, it’s a mystery.”

We could draw a parallel with modern-day Africans, but that would be raaaaaaacist.

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Humans Definitely Killed Off Woolly Mammoths, Giant Armadillo and Sabretooth Tiger, Scientists Claim

2nd April 2016

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New research settles argument about whether whether humans or climate change was responsible for the end of ‘megafauna’, it is claimed, and ‘debunks the myth of early humans living in harmony with nature’ New research settles argument about whether whether humans or climate change was responsible for the end of ‘megafauna’, it is claimed, and ‘debunks the myth of early humans living in harmony with nature’

Eh, scientists, what do they know? Most of them swallow ‘global warming’ — or say they do.

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Lovin’ Their Elevator: Why Germans Are Loopy About Their Revolving Lifts

2nd April 2016

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That the doorless lift, which consists of two shafts side by side within which a chain of open cabins descend and ascend continuously on a belt, has narrowly escaped becoming a victim of safety regulations, has everything to do with a deeply felt German affection for what many consider an old-fashioned yet efficient form of transport.

In the UK, where paternosters were invented in the 1860s, only one or two are believed to be in use. In Germany which first adopted them in the 1870s, there are an estimated 250 and there was an outcry, particularly among civil servants, when they were brought to a standstill this summer while the legislation was reviewed.

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Five ‘Unhealthy’ Foods That Are Actually Good for You

2nd April 2016

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Potatoes, fat spreads and eggs are not as bad as you think and might actually be healthy, new research has found.

With fast changing nutritional guidelines, it is difficult to keep track of the latest health trend but a new study based on both old and current science breaks the stereotypes of what you should and shouldn’t eat.

Remember that the next time Nanny Government or ‘activists’ try to dictate what you eat.

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Digital Overtakes Print in Education

2nd April 2016

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Several of the largest education publishers say they now generate most of their sales and revenue from digital products, but both analysts and some in the industry disagree on if the shift represents a transformation for the textbook industry or a forced rebranding.

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USEFUL STUFF SATURDAY

2nd April 2016

Repulsor Flashlight.

Any Maerial UV Cold Welder.

ManCan backpackable beer keg.

Nerf Combat Creature Terradrone.

USB flash drive disguised as a stone.

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New Viking Site in North America? Experts Eye Satellite Data for Potential Discovery

2nd April 2016

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Archaeologists have used satellite imagery to identify a site in Newfoundland that could be the first new Viking site discovered in North America in over 50 years.

Satellite imagery, magnetometer surveys, and a preliminary excavation of the site at Point Rosee in Southern Newfoundland last year could point to a potentially fascinating discovery.

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The Cubetto Teaches Kids Ages 3 and Up How to Code Without a Computer

1st April 2016

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Can a job at Google be far behind?

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HIV Cure Now a Step Closer After Scientists Make Gene Editing Breakthrough

1st April 2016

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After years of research, the team from Temple University in Pennsylvania used their technique to eliminate the virus from human cells by ‘snipping’ it out.

The successful experiments took place in the lab, but the team is confident the treatment could be trialled on humans within three years.

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Science Goes Too Far, Creates Transparent Wood

1st April 2016

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Researchers at Stockholm’s KTH Royal Institute of Technology have created a “transparent wood” by removing lignin, the component of the cell walls that gives it its color, and doing “some nanoscale tailoring.” And for some reason, this just feels like a bridge too far.

On the contrary, I think it a great idea. Think windows as secure from intrusion and damage as wood siding. Think transparent roofs that let in the light but keep out everything else and are structurally sound.

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Phone-Based Laser Rangefinder Works Outdoors

31st March 2016

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At the International Conference on Robotics and Automation in May, researchers from MIT’s Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory (CSAIL) will present a new infrared depth-sensing system, built from a smartphone with a $10 laser attached to it, that works outdoors as well as in.

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Custom 3-D Printed Scalp, Hair Helps Cancer Survivors Feel Like Themselves Again

31st March 2016

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For certain values of ‘themselves’.

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Groundbreaking New Magnets Make for Some Pretty Magic Behavior

30th March 2016

Read it. And watch the video.

Traditional magnets have a north pole on one side and a south pole on the other. The magnetic field energy goes from one side of the magnet all the way around to the other side of the magnet, a reasonably long trip.

But magnet printing tech changed all that. Now we can have magnets with north and south on the same side of the magnet, very close together. This makes magnets that are much more efficient, much stronger, but even better, it makes magnets with some pretty magic behavior.

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Giant Rats That Can Sniff Out Tuberculosis Are Being Used in African Prisons

30th March 2016

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I am not making this up.

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‘Vegetarian Gene’ Linked to Heart Disease and Cancer Risk, Scientists Find

30th March 2016

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Populations with vegetarian diets have a gene which can raise the risk of heart disease and cancer, scientists believe.

US researchers have found that people who have lead vegetarian lifestyles for generations in areas of India, Africa and East Asia have evolved a “vegetarian gene” variation, or allele.

Heh.

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The 20 Best Big US Cities for Families

30th March 2016

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Dallas is #1. Houston is #10. No sign of anything from Michigan.

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What Lies Beneath the Surface of New York Harbor?

29th March 2016

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You’d be surprised.

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Earth Made Up of Two Planets After ‘Violent Collision’ With Theia 4.5bn Years Ago, UCLA Scientists Discover

29th March 2016

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A “violent, head-on collision” created Earth as we know it, ground-breaking new research has revealed.

A planetary embryo called Theia, thought to be around the size of Mars or Earth, collided with Earth 4.5 billion years ago when our planet was just 100 million years old.

It was already known that Theia and Earth collided, but the new evidence from the UCLA-led scientific team shows it was less of a side swipe, as previously thought, and more of a “head-on assault”.

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This Ship Is a Hovercraft Until It’s an Airplane

29th March 2016

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Taking advantage of the ground effect in aerodynamics, by which a vehicle flying fast and low generates lift under the wings and reduces drag, making the plane almost float above the surface of the sea. For decades Soviet engineers built special vehicles called Ekranoplans to take advantage of this ability over shallow water, lakes, and rivers. Boeing even looked into the design for a cargo vehicle.

The chief roadblocks to doing this sort of thing is, as you might expect, government regulation. The key is to keep the flight low enough that it doesn’t qualify as an ‘aircraft’ sufficient to bring it within the clutches of agencies like the FAA.

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Carbon Dioxide Captured From Air Can Be Directly Converted Into Methanol Fuel

29th March 2016

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For the first time, researchers have demonstrated that CO2 captured from the air can be directly converted into methanol (CH3OH) using a homogeneous catalyst. The benefits are two-fold: The process removes harmful CO2 from the atmosphere, and the methanol can be used as an alternative fuel to gasoline. The work represents an important step that could one day lead to a future “methanol economy,” in which fuel and energy storage are primarily based on methanol.

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A Government Program That Actually Works: Mass Round Ups of Low Level Latino Gangbangers

29th March 2016

Steve Sailer has the word.

Actually, targeting for imprisonment and deportation the small-time operator foot soldiers in the big gangs is a key innovation, which may help explain the declining Hispanic crime rates seen by American Renaissance’s new report The Color of Crime 2016 versus its 2005 version of the same report.

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Scientists Discover Genetic, Biologic Cause of Schizophrenia

28th March 2016

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Schizophrenia can present itself with any number of symptoms, from disorganized thinking or motor behavior, to hallucinations or delusions. Together these manifestations often leave a patient unable to function normally and with very few effective treatment options. And though researchers had not been able to figure out the underlying cause of the disease, they’ve learned a lot in the past few years—genetic mutations probably play a role, as does the immune system and the microbiome. Now scientists have identified a genetic variant in schizophrenic patients that links many of these previous observations, according to a study published today in Nature. If the researchers have in fact discovered the underlying biological cause for schizophrenia as they claim, it could lead to better treatments for the condition.

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Oxford’s Online Bodleian Archive: Illumination for All

27th March 2016

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One way libraries are opening their secret worlds to everyone is by putting some of their most curious or majestic items online. Oxford’s Bodleian, one of Europe’s greatest and oldest libraries, is the latest to do so with digital.bodleian giving users unprecedented opportunities to browse precious volumes and their wondrous illustrations from our armchairs, if anyone still has armchairs, or cafe stool or even in a punt (it’s Oxford after all).

You can do all the online things people love to do online, from assembling your own collection of favourites to taking a selfie with Cicero (except the latter), but the most intriguing aspect of this and other digital rarity collections is that it changes the nature of research. Instead of an arduous activity undertaken by determined scholars, visiting the digital Bodleian is a pleasant browse through the virtual past that all of us can undertake. It is like something out of a story by the librarian and fabulist Jorge Luis Borges in which all the great books and philosophies of the world have become one walk-through art gallery, their strange languages fusing into brilliant illuminations. That is to say, this way of consulting a library replaces reading with seeing.

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Ancient Roman Concrete Was Inspired by Volcanic Chemistry

27th March 2016

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It gets weirder. The ‘natural concrete’ Vanorio found in Campi Flegrei is similar to the legendary concrete used by the ancient Romans to construct the Pantheon, the Colosseum, and numerous shipping ports throughout the Mediterranean. It’s so much of a coincidence, Vanorio now suspects the Romans invented their concrete after observing the natural chemical reactions occurring around Pozzuoli.

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Fourteenth-Century Weaponry, Armour and Warfare in Chaucer and Sir Gawain and the Green Knight

27th March 2016

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Just in case you were wondering. I know I was.

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MIT Claims to Have Found a “Language Universal” That Ties All Languages Together

27th March 2016

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All languages, the authors say, self-organise in such a way that related concepts stay as close together as possible within a sentence, making it easier to piece together the overall meaning.

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The Mystery of the Phantom Page Turner

27th March 2016

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What’s the difference between a letter-openier, a page-knife, and a page turner?

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USEFUL STUFF SATURDAY

26th March 2016

Instant-Dry Umbrella.

Undersea Aquahoverer.

Beer briefcase.

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Somebody Combined Pantone Swatches With Beer Cans and It Kind of Works

25th March 2016

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Spanish design agency Txaber designed a set of beer cans to look like Pantone color swatches that are advertising the color of the beer—called, of course, “Cantone”—and while that might sound a little silly (because it is), it also weirdly works. These are attractive beer cans, and now we feel better informed about what type of beer is inside of them. The lesson here is probably that’s it pretty hard to go wrong when you’re designing things to look like Pantone color swatches.

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