Mysterious radio signals pack power and brilliance – Science News

Science News
Mysterious radio signals pack power and brilliance
Science News
SKY DETECTOR NASA's Swift satellite (illustrated) detected a blip of gamma rays that might illuminate the source of mysterious cosmic radio bursts, a new study reports. Spectrum/NASA, NASA E/PO, Aurore Simonnet/Sonoma State University. EMail. EMail.
Getting to bottom of crater formationEurekAlert (press release)
The formation of peak rings in large impact craters | ScienceScience
Asteroid strike made 'instant Himalayas'BBC News
Imperial College London
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Science News
Readers respond to the SN 10, and awards for Science News
Science News
In “The SN 10: Scientists to Watch” (SN: 10/1/16, p. 16), Science News recognized 10 up-and-coming scientists across a range of scientific fields who will be answering big questions in the decades to come. Barry Maletzky thought that highlighting 10

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Dimensions of Time: Science’s Quest to Understand Time in the Body, Brain and Cosmos
Science News curates a fascinating collection of articles that explores the elusive subject of time and its influence on human lif…

Popular Science
The ‘What’s New'” magazine of science and technology. Covering the latest developments in cars, electronics, communications, tools…

Consciousness: A Survey of Scientists’ Bold Attempts to Demystify the Mind
In this anthology of its groundbreaking articles, Science News brings us a riveting look at the mystery of human consciousness. De…

Science News for Students (blog)
Zika birth defects: Concerns spread from head to toe
Science News for Students (blog)
Scientists and public health officials are finding more ways that the Zika virus can harm unborn babies. Master Sgt. Brian Ferguson/U.S. Air Force/Airman Magazine/Flickr (CC-BY-NC 2.0). Vanessa van der Linden has spent the past year caring for patients

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Forbes
Fake News, Other Trends Make Scientific Publishing A Growth Industry
Forbes
Fake science news is growing: Reading Facebook, Twitter, and random sites on the Internet may convince you that some major diseases have been cured, some well-established treatments don't work, and Kim Kardashian is faking a pregnancy (with the last …

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North by Northwestern
Snooze (this week in Science News): November 21
North by Northwestern
As expected, many climate change issues remain at the crux of a scared science community. In the past week, John Kerry went further south than any high-ranked American government official has gone before, and on the other end of the planet, President …

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Science News for Students (blog)
Hack: How to spy on a 3-D printer
Science News for Students (blog)
A thief with bad intentions might use a smartphone to spy on a 3-D printer. That phone would listen for the sounds (acoustic waves) and electromagnetic energy emitted by a printer while it's working. Wenyao Xu. This is one in a series presenting news

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Science News

Science News

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