Technical testings, researches and certifications
Several different carbon-pricing approaches would help reduce emissions, and some would be fair as well, researchers report.
Researchers have uncovered exactly where a key protein forms before it triggers the flowering process in plants.
Researchers have found differences in the brains of athletes who participate in contact sports compared to those who participate in noncontact sports.
Technology could help prevent life-threatening infections in patients receiving chemotherapy.
A new study shows evidence that pineal and parapineal eyes were present simultaneously in an extinct lizard that lived nearly 50 million years ago.
A new study suggests there isn't a straightforward link between different bumps, spins, and blows to the head and the likelihood of concussion. It's more complicated than that.
The ultra-slow waves that pass through our brains are directly linked to consciousness and play a central role in how the complex brain coordinates itself, new research suggests.
Researchers have developed a straightforward way to make a type of conducting polymers with high surface area—called “nanoflowers”—potentially useful for energy transfer and storage.
New discovery suggests that all life may share a common design principle.
As part of an effort to identify distant planets hospitable to life, NASA has established a crowdsourcing project in which volunteers search telescopic images for evidence of debris disks around stars, which are good indicators of exoplanets.
The debut novel of Justin Torres, assistant professor of English at UCLA, has been translated into 15 languages and was recently adapted into a film of the same name.
A new study co-authored by a Yale researcher finds that one in three teens have ridden with a driver — usually a peer — impaired by alcohol or marijuana.
The social fabrics of their neighborhoods, including friendships and ideas about masculinity, have a powerful impact on marijuana use among young minority men.
For people who obsessively wash their hands, Dr. Jamie Feusner would suggest imagining a worst-case scenario to learn to tolerate the feelings they experience.
Well-child visits are not only good for babies. A new study shows they're good for moms, too.