rss Last update Small, dark and baffling: the top five dark matter candidates, just added

Spotlight Science News

Climate change intensifies droughts in Europe

Global warming will exacerbate soil droughts in Europe—droughts will last longer, affect greater areas, and have an impact on more people. If the Earth warms by three degrees Celsius, extreme events could become the normal ...

date21 hours ago in Environment
shares53 comments 4
Corporate sponsor program

Webinar: The Basics of COMSOL Multiphysics in 18 Minutes

Tune into this short presentation to see a live demo of how to set up and run your own multiphysics models in minutes. Register here!


More news stories

Designing urban energy systems based on the urban climate

As cities grow at an ever-faster pace, concerns about global warming rise and fossil fuels become increasingly scarce, cities will have to adopt more sustainable energy solutions. EPFL researchers have developed a model that ...

Inequality in science funding

New research shows that winners of a large research grant programme in the Netherlands have a 2.5 times greater chance of obtaining a follow-up grant than nonwinners. The research, which focused on NWO Vidi Grants, was jointly ...

3-D nanoprinting facilitates communication with light

At Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT), researchers have developed a flexible and efficient concept to combine optical components in compact systems. They use a high-resolution 3-D printing process to produce tiny beam-shaping ...

Photosynthesis in plants key to speedy evolution

In a study of 11 different plant species, published in Molecular Biology and Evolution, researchers at the University of Oxford have shown that the speed at which plants evolve is linked to how good they are at photosynthesis.

The science of cryopreserving the human body

A small group of companies are offering an alternative to the traditional options that follow death: preserving corpses by freezing your body for future scientists to revive. But is this even possible?

Targeting the mechanisms that allow leukaemia to thrive
New uses for existing antiviral drugs
Toxin floats on lipid rafts
How coaches can deal with doping in sport
Imagining a positive outcome biases subsequent memories
New method allows scientists to study how HIV persists
Advanced sensor to unlock the secrets of the brain

Sponsored account


Did you know? You can become a Phys.org sponsor and enjoy all our sci-tech content without ads! Simply donate any amount and not only will you experience our site ad-free, but you will be part of the Science X community mission to promote science and technology knowledge.

Engineer invents one-of-a-kind surf rover machine

For his first job during college, William Dally worked in what he calls the surf zone—the area from the shoreline up to an ocean depth of 25 feet—placing rods to gather scientific data. Battered by the waves, the then ...

SK Hynix posts big jump in Q1 net profit

South Korea's SK Hynix, the world's second-largest memory chip maker, on Tuesday announced a big jump in first-quarter net profit thanks to strong global demand.

China's 'makers' battle mistrust in hi-tech community

Engineers, computer programmers and children tinker with self-made radio-controlled toy cars and robotic arms in China's southern city of Shenzhen, home to "makers" who belie the country's reputation as a hub for technology ...

Drinking affects mouth bacteria linked to diseases
Wiping out the gut microbiome could help with heart failure
Factors ID'd to predict fatty liver in obese teens
Researchers use spider venom compound to treat paralysis
Radiotherapy offers new treatment option for liver cancer
What learning looks like in the brain
Watch your step: How vision leads locomotion

More of today's stories

Find more news articles via sort by date page