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‘Gyroscope’ molecules form crystal that’s both solid and full of motion

Molecular machines, much smaller than single cells, may one day be able to deliver drugs to kill cancer cells or patrol your body for signs of disease. But many applications of these machines require large arrays of rock-hard moving parts, which would be difficult to build with typical biological structures.

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Intel Announces ‘Loihi’ A Revolutionary Neuromorphic ‘Self-Learning’ Chip Which Can Simulate 130 Million Synapses

Intel recently held their CES Keynote and while most of the coverage was pretty much the usual symphony of marketing material and future projects, one particular segment is quite easily the most exciting part of the note: Neuromorphic & Quantum processing. It is no secret that we are nearing the edge of physics with our …

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How Water May Have Destroyed The Martian Atmosphere

  The indications are that at one time mars was both warmer and had an atmosphere thick enough for liquid water to exist. Was this the factor that actually destroyed the atmosphere turning it into the frigid barren waste that it is today. It is a possibility that is well worth considering. The process of…

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For The First Time Ever Scientists Have Boosted Human Memory With a Brain Implant

With everyone from Elon Musk to MIT to the US Department of Defense researching brain implants, it seems only a matter of time before such devices are ready to help humans extend their natural capabilities.

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Proteome of the human heart mapped for the first time

A healthy heart beats about two billion times during a lifetime, thanks to the interplay of more than 10,000 proteins. Researchers from the Max Planck Institute of Biochemistry (MPIB) and the German Heart Centre at the Technical University of Munich (TUM) have now determined which and how many individual proteins are present in each type of cell in the heart. They have now compiled the first atlas of the healthy human heart, known as the cardiac proteome. The atlas will make it easier to identify differences between healthy and diseased hearts in future.

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Doctors are gene editing inside the body of a living human for the first time

Brian Madeux’s life hasn’t been easy. So far, he’s had 26 operations to fix problems in everything from hernias to eyes. He has a rare disease called Hunter syndrome, which is caused by the lack of a gene that’s used to produce an enzyme that breaks down certain carbohydrates. As a result, the carbohydrates build up…

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Reni Bifamo Von

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Photo from the summer 2017 one day at the Monte Carlo…