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July 22, 2013
Evolutionary changes could aid fisheries
Laxenburg, Austria (SPX) Jul 22, 2013
Sustainable fishing practices could lead to larger fishing yields in the long run, according to a new study that models in detail how ecology and evolution affect the economics of fishing. Evolutionary changes induced by fisheries may benefit the fishers, according to a new study published last week in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. But if fisheries are not well-managed, this potential benefit turns into economic losses, as stocks decline from overfishing and further suffer f ... read more
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Irish Potato Famine-Causing Pathogen Even More Virulent Now
The plant pathogen that caused the Irish potato famine in the 1840s lives on today with a different genetic blueprint and an even larger arsenal of weaponry to harm and kill plants. In a study ... more

Antibiotic-Resistant Bacteria Widespread in Hudson River, Study Finds
The risk of catching some nasty germ in the Hudson River just started looking nastier. Disease-causing microbes have long been found swimming there, but now researchers have documented antibiotic-re ... more

Stanford researchers reveal great white sharks' fuel for oceanic voyages: liver oil
Great white sharks are not exactly known as picky eaters, so it might seem obvious that these voracious predators would dine often and well on their migrations across the Pacific Ocean. But not so, ... more
24/7 News Coverage


Maize trade disruption could have global ramifications
Disruptions to U.S. exports of maize (corn) could pose food security risks for many U.S. trade partners due to the lack of trade among other producing and importing nations, says a Michigan State Un ... more


Why crop rotation works
Crop rotation has been used since Roman times to improve plant nutrition and to control the spread of disease. A new study to be published in Nature's 'The ISME Journal' reveals the profound effect ... more

Newly discovered flux in the Earth may solve missing-mantle mystery
It's widely thought that the Earth arose from violent origins: Some 4.5 billion years ago, a maelstrom of gas and dust circled in a massive disc around the sun, gathering in rocky clumps to form ast ... more

Man in wheelchair detonates device at Beijing airport: state media
A man in a wheelchair ignited a home-made explosive device at Beijing's international airport Saturday, state media reported, injuring himself but no others. ... more
24/7 Energy News Coverage
Scientists evade the Heisenberg uncertainty principle

Quadruped robot exhibits spontaneous changes in step with speed

Rare-earths become water-repellent only as they age

Revealing the microscopic mechanisms in perovskite solar cells

A new model for capillary rise in nano-channels offers insights into fracking

Visualizing nuclear radiation

Ultrafast measurements explain quantum dot voltage drop


Chinese scientists report simple method of producing stem cells
Chinese scientists say they've developed an "easy and safe way" to create stem cells to use in cloning to generate tissues and organs for treatment of diseases. ... more

Earthquake rocks New Zealand's capital
A 5.8-magnitude earthquake rocked central New Zealand early Sunday, but there were no immediate reports of serious damage, officials said. ... more

Malawi faces food shortage
Nearly 10 percent of Malawi's 13 million people face hunger due of low yields of the main staple maize, prolonged dry spells and flooding, a report released Saturday said. ... more

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First Persian leopard cubs in 50 years born in Russian breeding center
The first Persian leopard cubs to be born in Russia in 50 years are part of efforts to reintroduce the endangered species back to the wild, scientists say. ... more

Archaeologist says he's uncovered King David's palace
An Israeli archaeologist said he's uncovered palace ruins that once belonged to the Old Testament's King David. ... more
Military Space News, Nuclear Weapons, Missile Defense
China denies plans to build on disputed shoal

After Trump tweet, Pentagon chief explains NATO funding

British tanks join NATO battle group in Estonia

'Lab-on-a-glove' could bring nerve-agent detection to a wearer's fingertips

Allies vow to destroy IS as attacks overshadow talks

World leaders stand with Britain after London attack

Lockheed Martin gets $98M for SEWIP production


Hong Kong marks anniversary of Bruce Lee's death
Hailed as cinema's first martial arts hero and a cinematic bridge between the cultures of East and West, Bruce Lee helped put Hong Kong on the movie world map. ... more

US sweats out massive heat wave
Clutching water bottles, New Yorkers battled a sweltering heat wave Friday with temperatures topping 104 degrees Fahrenheit (40 degrees Celsius) and intense humidity packing an additional punch. ... more

China H7N9 survivor gives birth: report
A Chinese woman who spent five weeks in intensive care with H7N9 bird flu has given birth to a girl in what was described as a "miracle" first, state media said Friday. ... more
NASA, International Space Agencies Note Benefits of Space Station during Disasters on Earth

Rain no dampener for New Zealand cardboard cathedral

The best defense against catastrophic storms: Mother Nature, say Stanford researchers

Homemade 3D guns in US stir more buzz than bang

World's cheapest computer gets millions tinkering

Earth's gold may have been born in cataclysmic cosmic collisions

Raw sewage makes summer swimming hazardous in New York

Water at risk from power plants, climate change

Stanford researchers reveal great white sharks' fuel for oceanic voyages: liver oil

Scientists cast doubt on theory of what triggered Antarctic glaciation

Russia blocks bid for Antarctic sanctuary: NGOs

Continuous satellite monitoring of ice sheets needed to better predict sea-level rise


Stora Enso struggles into profit, eyes China project
Finnish paper maker Stora Enso returned to profit in the second quarter, but the figures it reported on Friday were sharply down on a 12-month basis and fell short of analysts' expectations. ... more

Driverless tractors till German high-tech farm
As the harvest nears, the employees of German farmer Klaus Muenchhoff are busy making the final checks on imposing tractors ready to roll into the golden fields. ... more

New viruses said unlike any form of life known to date
Two new species of a variety of virus have been discovered that are so different from any previously known they may be a new life form, French scientists say. ... more

Water at risk from power plants, climate change
The U.S. electric power sector is putting a strain on the nation's water resources, a Union of Concerned Scientists report warns. ... more
Space News from
NASA's hybrid computer enables Raven's autonomous rendezvous capability

NASA taking first steps toward high-speed space internet

NASA selects CubeSat, SmallSat mission concept studies

Spaceport America sets new record for student launched sounding rocket

New study maps space dust in 3-D

MAXUS - Europe's largest sounding rocket to be launched from Esrange

SES and Intersat to provide internet connectivity across Africa


'Star Wars' desert set to be overtaken by sand dunes


How rice twice became a crop and twice became a weed - and what it means for the future


The best defense against catastrophic storms: Mother Nature, say Stanford researchers


80 percent of Malaysian Borneo degraded by logging


European fish stocks poised for recovery


Avocado farmers face unique foe in fungal-farming beetle


Plant-eating dinosaurs replaced teeth often, carried spares


Australia pledges more cash for reef starfish battle


Raw sewage makes summer swimming hazardous in New York


India pays a high economic price for pollution: study

Rain no dampener for New Zealand cardboard cathedral

Monsanto gives up on new GM crops in EU

Deforestation spikes in Brazil over last year: group

Offguard Britain swelters in summer heatwave

Palm Springs wildfire sparks evacuation order

Huge viruses may open 'Pandora's' box: French study

Moderate earthquake rattles New Zealand capital

China bars GSK executive from leaving amid bribery probe

Japan paper's social media accounts 'blocked in China'

Long-forgotten seawall protected New Jersey homes from Sandy

New research shows that temperature influences tropical flowering

Scientists cast doubt on theory of what triggered Antarctic glaciation

Scientists outline long-term sea-level rise in response to warming of planet

Genetic secrets of the world's toughest little bird

Heliophysics Nugget: How To Share Sun Observations With the World

Researchers estimate over two million deaths annually from air pollution

Solar tsunami used to measure Sun's magnetic field

Fukushima steam still baffling: TEPCO

Thyroid cancer risk for 2,000 Fukushima workers: TEPCO

FuelFX Brings Revolutionary Augmented Reality Mobile Apps to Energy and High-Tech Industries

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