The Siberian permafrost regions include those areas of the Earth, which heat up very quickly in the course of climate change. Nevertheless, biologists are currently observing only a minimal response in forest composition.
When it comes to helping patients make the best choices for themselves, sometimes you have to challenge their usual way of dealing with the world, according to new research.
New research establishes the amazing diversity of maize -- specifically the variety of proteins that the plant's genes can generate. The finding has great import for agriculture, as maize is one of the world's top-three staple foods, along with rice and wheat accounting for two-thirds of world food consumption.
The elephantnose fish explores objects in its surroundings by using its eyes or its electrical sense -- sometimes both together. Zoologists have now found out how complex the processing of these sensory impressions is. With its tiny brain, the fish achieves performance comparable to that of humans or mammals.
Doctors and scientists in one case printed and used a 3-D kidney to help save a patient's organ during a complicated tumor-removal procedural.
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- New tuberculosis drug-resistance test shows promise but needs investment for those diagnosed to be cured
- Arab researchers discover medicine for cancer treatment from camel's immune system
- Arab nations 'must spend more on research'
- Scary driving? Put the brakes on using your brain power
- Arab scientific research network launched
- Siberian larch forests are still linked to the ice age
- Use of non-fit messaging may improve patient choices
- 'Amazing protein diversity' is discovered in the maize plant
- Small brain, astounding performance: How elephantnose fish switch between electrical, visual sense
- 3-D-printed kidney helps doctors save woman's organ during complicated tumor removal