(The Translational Genomics Research Institute) What if a simple urine sample could detect cancer in its very earliest stages when the disease responds more favorably to treatment and improved outcomes are more likely? That was the question posed by scientists at the Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen), who have found a way of zeroing in on early-stage cancer by analyzing short strands of cell-free DNA in urine. Their study's findings were published today in the scientific journal Science Translational Medicine.
(Linköping University) Researchers at Linköping University, Sweden, have developed biosensors that make it possible to monitor sugar levels in real time deep in the plant tissues - something that has previously been impossible. The information from the sensors may help agriculture to adapt production as the world faces climate change. The results have been published in the scientific journal iScience.
(Peter the Great Saint-Petersburg Polytechnic University) The energy of the future lies in the area of the controlled thermonuclear fusion. Researchers discovered new effects, which affect the energy flow in the reactor. The theoretical predictions were confirmed by the experiments on two tokamaks. The research results were published in the scientific journal 'Plasma Physics and Controlled Fusion'.
(National University of Science and Technology MISIS) The research team of NUST MISIS has presented an improved structure of perovskite solar cells. Scientists have modified perovskite-based solar cells using MXenes -- thin two-dimensional titanium carbides with high electrical conductivity. The MXenes-based modified cells showed superior performance, with power conversion efficiency exceeding 19% (the reference demonstrated 17%) and improved stabilized power output with respect to reference devices. The results have been published in the Nano energy international scientific journal.
(Chalmers University of Technology) Our genetic codes control not only which proteins our cells produce, but also - to a great extent - in what quantity. This ground-breaking discovery, applicable to all biological life, was recently made by systems biologists at Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden, using supercomputers and artificial intelligence. Their research, which could also shed new light on the mysteries of cancer, was recently published in the scientific journal Nature Communications.
(Uppsala University) In a new article published in the scientific journal Communications Chemistry, a research group at Uppsala University show, using computer simulations, that ions do not always behave as expected. In their research on molten salts, they were able to see that, in some cases, the ions in the salt mixture they were studying affect one another so much that they may even move in the "wrong" direction - that is, towards an electrode with the same charge.
(The Translational Genomics Research Institute) Patrick Pirrotte, Ph.D., an Assistant Professor and Director of TGen's Collaborative Center for Translational Mass Spectrometry, and an international team of researchers developed a test that can detect infinitesimally small breast cancer biomarkers that are shed into the bloodstream from cells surrounding cancer known as extracellular matrix (ECM), according to the findings of their study recently published in the scientific journal Breast Cancer Research.
(Aarhus University) Although the protein ITIH4 is found in large amounts in the blood, its function has so far been unknown. By combining many different techniques, researchers from Aarhus University have discovered that ITIH4 inhibits proteases in the innate immune system via an unknown mechanism. The research results have just been published in the prestigious scientific journal Science Advances.
The Journal of Engineering Research is a publication that contains a range of scientific papers that have been written following appropriate research.Thus, one advantage of publishing a Scientific Journal Articles is to mark your work prior to anyone else, even as the second benefit is to help construct upon the facts and information that already exists.This way, new scientists as well as researchers can also go forward with their work by applying these scientific papers.Certainly, there possibly bump up with the idea, in which you possibly will also decide to produce your own science journal or technology paper.Firstly, a scientific journal must have a superior and impartial editorial board.Additionally, the progression of editorial review has got to be apparent to the scientific community in the beginning, whilst the science journal is first recognized.
(University of Münster) An international team of researchers found that so-called photonic processors, with which data is processed by means of light, can process information very much more rapidly and in parallel than electronic chips. The results have been published in the scientific journal "Nature".
The US$100m (£70m) Breakthrough Listen Initiative, founded by Russian billionaire, technology, and science investor Yuri Milner and his wife Julia, has identified a mysterious radio signal that seems to come from the nearest star to the Sun – Proxima Centauri. This has generated a flood of excitement in the press and among scientists themselves. The discovery, which was reported by the Guardian but has yet to be published in a scientific journal, may be the search for extraterrestrial intelligence’s (SETI) first bona fide candidate signal. It has been dubbed Breakthrough Listen Candidate 1 or simply BLC-1. Although the Breakthrough Listen… This story continues at The Next Web
(University of Münster) An international team of researchers examined how movement and adhesion in the green alga Chlamydomonas reinhardtii can be manipulated. To this end, the researchers altered the sugar modifications in proteins on the cell surface. As a result, the so-called adhesion force was also altered. The results have now been published in the open access scientific journal eLife.
Yes, you heard it right.Follow the details that we have mentioned in the paragraphs below.A very non-toxic and easy-to-obtain material found in the household paint might be beneficial for one of the most significant machine learning issues.The latest scientific journal that got published recently by one of the teams working at Sandia National Laboratories, in collaboration with researchers from the University of Michigan, stated that the material – titanium oxide, which we can often be seen in varnishes and paints, can effectively improve the energy efficiency which would, in turn, increase the performance of computer chips.If the computer chip will get coated with titanium oxide and then gets heated to more than 150 degrees Celsius, there are significant chances that some of the oxygen molecules will get removed, which will result in the creation of oxygen vacancies.This entire process will make the material a lot more electrically conductive, which will let it store a more significant amount of information.This discovery is crucial, as it will undoubtedly change the way computers store and process data.This, in turn, will result in saving a significant amount of energy.All the information gets stored in one place before computers transfer it to another location for processing in the current scenario.If this unnecessary power loss can be minimized, the oxygen vacancies will handle a more significant memory that requires intensive energy.The lead author of the journal, Yiyang Li, described that they have tried to organize the storage and processing at the same place.
Advanced Materials Letters is a leading Diamond Open Access (DOA) international scientific journal published by a non-profit organisation, International Association of Advanced Materials, IAAM.Launched in the year 2010 as the official journal of the International Association of Advanced Materials, IAAM, the journal publishes high-quality peer-reviewed articles on materials science, engineering, and technology.The subjects covered span through a wide range that includes materials of chemistry, physics, biology, engineering, and technology. 
(National Institute of Information and Communications Technology (NICT)) Using radio telescopes observing distant stars, scientists have connected optical atomic clocks on different continents. The results were published in the scientific journal Nature Physics by an international collaboration between 33 astronomers and clock experts at the National Institute of Information and Communications Technology (NICT, Japan), the Istituto Nazionale di Ricerca Metrologica (INRIM, Italy), the Istituto Nazionale di Astrofisica (INAF, Italy), and the Bureau International des Poids et Mesures (BIPM, France).
(The Translational Genomics Research Institute) Led by the Translational Genomics Research Institute (TGen), an affiliate of City of Hope, and by HonorHealth Research and Innovation Institute, an international team of researchers have described in detail the individual cells that comprise the pancreatic cancer microenvironment, a critical step in devising new treatment options for patients with this aggressive and difficult-to-treat disease. The study results were published today in the scientific journal Genome Medicine, a publication of Springer Nature.
"I would be careful promoting widespread testing," the CDC editor noted in a draft for a March scientific journal that called for more testing.
(Chalmers University of Technology) Researchers at Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden, together with colleagues from other universities, have discovered the possibility to prepare one-atom thin platinum for use as a chemical sensor. The results were recently published in the scientific journal Advanced Material Interfaces.
(American Geophysical Union) Seaport footprints will need to expand by up to 3,689 square kilometers (1,424 square miles) worldwide in the next three decades to cope with the combination of sea-level rise and rising demand, according to a new study published in Earth's Future, a peer-reviewed scientific journal focusing on climate change and future sustainability.
(Swiss Federal Laboratories for Materials Science and Technology (EMPA)) Aerogel is an excellent thermal insulator. So far, however, it has mainly been used on a large scale, for example in environmental technology, in physical experiments or in industrial catalysis. Empa researchers have now succeeded in making aerogels accessible to microelectronics and precision engineering: An article in the latest issue of the scientific journal "Nature" shows how 3D-printed parts made of silica aerogels and silica composite materials can be manufactured with high precision.