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New Scientist - 18 September 2010

New Scientist - 18 September 2010

Ratings: (0)|Views: 52 |Likes:
Published by 38902
California's dolphins suffer mystery skin lesions
Bottlenose dolphins in Monterey Bay, California, are in the throes of an epidemic of disfiguring skin diseases, and nobody knows why
New pi record exploits Yahoo's computers
A new calculation of pi and a separate result involving Rubik's cube both exploit the computational power of networks belonging to search engines
Polio eradication programme feels the pinch
As polio re-establishes itself in the Democratic Republic of Congo, the eradication programme is billions of dollars short
Quark excitement: LHC surpasses rivals for first time
The ATLAS experiment at the Large Hadron Collider is poised to publish the first result that surpasses the abilities of rival particle smashers
60 Seconds
Oldie memory lapses, a Chinese deep-diving submersible, Klingon opera, and more
Arctic hurricane frequency set to dwindle as world warms
Climate change is expected to bring more extreme weather, but at least one region may benefit from fewer storms
IVF has best chance of success in spring
If you are trying for a baby using IVF, you are more likely to conceive in the springtime
Religious rite gives evolution a helping hand
A centuries-old religious ritual in Mexico is driving the evolution of a species of cave-dwelling fish
Transgenic fish swimming towards a plate near you
If the US approves genetically modified fish for human consumption, the implications will be global
Autism drug aims to balance brain signals
A drug that rebalances the brain chemistry of people with autism is promising in its first trial, with less irritability and better social skills
Bad breath sniffer to hunt for life on Mars
A chemical responsible for bad breath and flatulence in humans could signal life on Mars – NASA's next rover will try to sniff it out
Why BP's failure to mention safety culture is problem
BP's investigation into the causes of the Gulf blowout focuses on technical problems. It may have missed a key factor
Blood disorder cured – a first for gene therapy
A 21-year-old Frenchman is the first person in the world to be cured of beta-thalassaemia through gene therapy, but which gene is responsible?
M-theory: Doubts linger over godless multiverse
It could be a theory of everything, but doubts linger over whether the aspect of M-theory that scraps the need for a divine creator is essential
...and more!
California's dolphins suffer mystery skin lesions
Bottlenose dolphins in Monterey Bay, California, are in the throes of an epidemic of disfiguring skin diseases, and nobody knows why
New pi record exploits Yahoo's computers
A new calculation of pi and a separate result involving Rubik's cube both exploit the computational power of networks belonging to search engines
Polio eradication programme feels the pinch
As polio re-establishes itself in the Democratic Republic of Congo, the eradication programme is billions of dollars short
Quark excitement: LHC surpasses rivals for first time
The ATLAS experiment at the Large Hadron Collider is poised to publish the first result that surpasses the abilities of rival particle smashers
60 Seconds
Oldie memory lapses, a Chinese deep-diving submersible, Klingon opera, and more
Arctic hurricane frequency set to dwindle as world warms
Climate change is expected to bring more extreme weather, but at least one region may benefit from fewer storms
IVF has best chance of success in spring
If you are trying for a baby using IVF, you are more likely to conceive in the springtime
Religious rite gives evolution a helping hand
A centuries-old religious ritual in Mexico is driving the evolution of a species of cave-dwelling fish
Transgenic fish swimming towards a plate near you
If the US approves genetically modified fish for human consumption, the implications will be global
Autism drug aims to balance brain signals
A drug that rebalances the brain chemistry of people with autism is promising in its first trial, with less irritability and better social skills
Bad breath sniffer to hunt for life on Mars
A chemical responsible for bad breath and flatulence in humans could signal life on Mars – NASA's next rover will try to sniff it out
Why BP's failure to mention safety culture is problem
BP's investigation into the causes of the Gulf blowout focuses on technical problems. It may have missed a key factor
Blood disorder cured – a first for gene therapy
A 21-year-old Frenchman is the first person in the world to be cured of beta-thalassaemia through gene therapy, but which gene is responsible?
M-theory: Doubts linger over godless multiverse
It could be a theory of everything, but doubts linger over whether the aspect of M-theory that scraps the need for a divine creator is essential
...and more!

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Published by: 38902 on Sep 19, 2010
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