August 2014 part 2

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Zoot Woman release "Star Climbing" (29th Aug / 1st Sep UK&IE) through Embassy One. First single "Don't Tear Yourself Apart" will be released on 15th August. ...

Radical Science News shared Nature Reviews's photo.

Nature Reviews Clinical Oncology: Antiangiogenic therapies are cytostatic rather than cytotoxic and, therefore, do not simply decrease tumour sizes. Thus, traditional assessment of radiographic response according to MRI-based tumour-volume criteria can no longer be considered adequate. Instead, vessel-calibre MRI has emerged as a potential alternative—providing insight into vessel type and oxygenation status, and opening possibilities for clinical trial design and monitoring therapeutic response and outcomes. bit.ly/1oAtMd9 (£)
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Nature Reviews Clinical Oncology: Antiangiogenic therapies are cytostatic rather than cytotoxic and, therefore, do not simply decrease tumour sizes. Thus, traditional assessment of radiographic response according to MRI-based tumour-volume criteria can no longer be considered adequate. Instead, vessel-calibre MRI has emerged as a potential alternative—providing insight into vessel type and oxygenation status, and opening possibilities for clinical trial design and monitoring therapeutic response and outcomes. bit.ly/1oAtMd9 (£)

Shailesh Prasad, Morgan Mendoza and 2 others like this

Morgan Mendozasignificant article

3 years ago   ·  1
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Radical Science News added 2 new photos.

H/T Alexandra Albani

"Researchers usually strive to perfectly shield ions (charged atoms) in quantum computing experiments from the outside world. Any "noise" or interference, including heat generated by the experiment and measurements that cause fragile quantum states to collapse, can ruin data and prevent reliable logic operations, the conventional approach to quantum information processing.

Turning bug into feature, a collaboration of physicists from NIST and the University of Copenhagen in Denmark decided to think and work outside the box. They cleverly linked the experiment to the outside world to establish and maintain the entanglement of two ions. Entanglement is a curious feature of the quantum world that will be necessary to process and transport quantum data or correct errors in future quantum computers.
The new research is described in a Nature paper posted online Nov. 24, along with similar work at Yale University using superconducting circuits."

"These new methods might be used to create entangled states that would be a resource in a traditional, logic-based quantum computer," NIST postdoctoral researcher John Gaebler says. "But there are also alternative architectures in which, for example, one couples a quantum computer to a specific noise environment and the resulting state of the computer contains the solution to the target problem."

►Article on Quantum Decoherence: jqi.umd.edu/news/controlling-decoherence

►Wiki Definition of Decoherence: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quantum_decoherence
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H/T Alexandra Albani

Researchers usually strive to perfectly shield ions (charged atoms) in quantum computing experiments from the outside world. Any noise or interference, including heat generated by the experiment and measurements that cause fragile quantum states to collapse, can ruin data and prevent reliable logic operations, the conventional approach to quantum information processing.

Turning bug into feature, a collaboration of physicists from NIST and the University of Copenhagen in Denmark decided to think and work outside the box. They cleverly linked the experiment to the outside world to establish and maintain the entanglement of two ions. Entanglement is a curious feature of the quantum world that will be necessary to process and transport quantum data or correct errors in future quantum computers.
 The new research is described in a Nature paper posted online Nov. 24, along with similar work at Yale University using superconducting circuits.

These new methods might be used to create entangled states that would be a resource in a traditional, logic-based quantum computer, NIST postdoctoral researcher John Gaebler says. But there are also alternative architectures in which, for example, one couples a quantum computer to a specific noise environment and the resulting state of the computer contains the solution to the target problem.

►Article on Quantum Decoherence: http://jqi.umd.edu/news/controlling-decoherence

►Wiki Definition of Decoherence: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quantum_decoherence

The Schiller Effect is an optical illusion that makes stones such as labradorite appear to light up internally. The layering of different minerals at a scale near the wavelength of light causes the scattering and interference effect.

Image: Trinity Mineral Company
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The Schiller Effect is an optical illusion that makes stones such as labradorite appear to light up internally. The layering of different minerals at a scale near the wavelength of light causes the scattering and interference effect.

 Image: Trinity Mineral Company

Morgan Mendoza, Radical Science News and 2 others like this

Kevin WeberBodie Solomon

3 years ago   ·  1
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Conceptual 'site' of Abiogenesis: a primordial 'hotbed' of complex organic reactions, under heat convection and pressure..
"Charles Darwin imagined life beginning in a "warm little pond" - but it might have been more like a hot foam on the ocean floor. Read our primer at>>>>

►http://ow.ly/AmrBQ
►http://ow.ly/AmrPb"
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Radical Science News shared ScienceAlert's photo.

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These are the world's first surviving panda triplets! The cubs were born at the Chimelong Safari Park in China on 29 July and are receiving round-the-clock care. But given the high mortality rate of p...

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Introducing, the world's first levitating speaker....Yep...this is futuristic...

►read about it here: bit.ly/1mGeEFr

►(Mashable) on.mash.to/1l09h97
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Introducing, the worlds first levitating speaker....Yep...this is futuristic...

►read about it here: http://bit.ly/1mGeEFr

►(Mashable) http://on.mash.to/1l09h97

Nanoscopic propellant system>>> "... filament that makes up the propeller, made of silica and nickel, is only 70 nanometers in diameter; the entire propeller is 400 nanometers long. (A nanometer is one billionth of a meter.) “If you compare the diameter of the [nanopropellers] with a human blood cell, then the [propellers] are 100 times smaller,” said Peer Fischer, a member of the research team and head of the Micro, Nano, and Molecular Systems Lab at the Max Planck Institute for Intelligent Systems. They are so small, in fact, that their motion can be affected by the motion of nearby molecules (known as Brownian motion)....."

►(article) bit.ly/ViIV5D
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*** This Week in Radical Science ****

Click on one of the following links, displayed on this graphic
2nd Week of August
=============================

►Molecules: bit.ly/1oquhVs
►Ebola: bit.ly/1nteIb8
►Gloves: bit.ly/X41soj
►Trap1: bit.ly/1u0Dc3z
►Cancer: cnn.it/1AX7Ahk
►Converter: bit.ly/1koNMhL
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*** This Week in Radical Science ****

 Click on one of the following links, displayed on this graphic
 2nd Week of August
=============================

►Molecules: http://bit.ly/1oquhVs
►Ebola:  http://bit.ly/1nteIb8
►Gloves:  http://bit.ly/X41soj
►Trap1:  http://bit.ly/1u0Dc3z
►Cancer: http://cnn.it/1AX7Ahk
►Converter:  http://bit.ly/1koNMhL

Radical Science News shared a link.

Dan Herderson & Patrick Sawyer - Astronaut (Original Mix)Exsclusive Preview
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Facebook Page: www.facebook.com/DanHerdersonEDM Facebook profile: www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=100004266196285 Soundcloud: @dan-herderson Twitter: twitter.com/DanHerderson E-mail: danherdersone

We have reached our first mile stone. Thank you everyone for liking and sharing our page! Feel free to invite new viewers or members!

Thanks again, Radical Science News Team ( bringing you the best and the newest in science)
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Terence Broadbent, Nicholas Davis and 2 others like this

Nicholas DavisCelebration Time !!! 😛 www.youtube.com/watch?v=3GwjfUFyY6M

Kool & The Gang - Celebration3 years ago   ·  1
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*** Mega-Update for the Month of August ****
====================================================

►Drive: bit.ly/1AIuNnm
bit.ly/1sgESmB
bit.ly/1s193k5
►Organs: bit.ly/1k6BoTn
►Mice: bit.ly/1u2KvVD
►Metals: 1.usa.gov/1k68LWk
►Sun: bit.ly/1sgElRK
►Genome: here: bit.ly/1saK3We
►Molecules: bit.ly/1oquhVs
►Ebola: bit.ly/1nteIb8
►Gloves: bit.ly/X41soj
►Trap1: bit.ly/1u0Dc3z
►Cancer: cnn.it/1AX7Ahk
►Converter: bit.ly/1koNMhL

*LIKE* US HERE: www.facebook.com/radicalsciencenews

Carla Parsons Christopher S Jannette Daniel Cantü Kostas Hatalis Nicholas Allen Carlough Serge Fasaint Bob Turner Richard Quick Akash Eric Schulke
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*** Mega-Update for the Month of August ****
====================================================

►Drive: http://bit.ly/1AIuNnm
       http://bit.ly/1sgESmB
       http://bit.ly/1s193k5
►Organs: http://bit.ly/1k6BoTn
►Mice:  http://bit.ly/1u2KvVD
►Metals: http://1.usa.gov/1k68LWk
►Sun: http://bit.ly/1sgElRK
►Genome: here: http://bit.ly/1saK3We
►Molecules: http://bit.ly/1oquhVs
►Ebola:  http://bit.ly/1nteIb8
►Gloves:  http://bit.ly/X41soj
►Trap1:  http://bit.ly/1u0Dc3z
►Cancer: http://cnn.it/1AX7Ahk
►Converter:  http://bit.ly/1koNMhL

*LIKE* US HERE: https://www.facebook.com/radicalsciencenews

Carla Marie  Christopher S. Jannette  Daniel Cantü  Kostas Hatalis  Nicholas Allen Carlough  Serge Fasaint  Bob Turner  Richard Quick  Hakash Ash  Eric Schulke

Julian Slabu, Radical Science News and 3 others like this

Radical Science NewsLol yesssss!!!!!

3 years ago
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Radical Science NewsHahahahahaa most definitely! Sorry for accidentaly deleting your original comment again! People are probably wondering. Anyways, doesn't matter. I do really would like flying cars is that what you mean?

3 years ago
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Radical Science NewsInteresting. Yes we are all super excited about this possibility as well. That means getting to Mars in more than half the time it wpuod have taken I believe.

3 years ago
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Peter SpriggsYeah, though if it works how they envisage it would likely be very close to films like back to the future, or how space ships from star wars take off vertically, no visible exhaust or thrust, it would just lift off the ground. Oh and hoverboards 😀

3 years ago   ·  1
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Peter SpriggsYes a matter of weeks, and the best part is that looking at the Chinese team's results the thrust they got out of just their prototype could be enough to continually propel the craft up to the speeds needed. But my favorite possible application is much closer to home in the idea of using this kind of drive to levitate terrestrial transport. They should definitely test it on a Delorean first 😀

3 years ago   ·  1
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*** This Week in Radical Science ****

Click on one of the following links, displayed on this graphic
1st Week of August
====================================================

►Drive: bit.ly/1AIuNnm
bit.ly/1sgESmB
bit.ly/1s193k5
►Organs: bit.ly/1k6BoTn
►Mice: bit.ly/1u2KvVD
►Metals: 1.usa.gov/1k68LWk
►Sun: bit.ly/1sgElRK
►Genome: here: bit.ly/1saK3We
... See MoreSee Less

*** This Week in Radical Science ****

Click on one of the following links, displayed on this graphic
1st Week of August
====================================================

►Drive: http://bit.ly/1AIuNnm
       http://bit.ly/1sgESmB
       http://bit.ly/1s193k5
►Organs: http://bit.ly/1k6BoTn
►Mice:  http://bit.ly/1u2KvVD
►Metals: http://1.usa.gov/1k68LWk
►Sun: http://bit.ly/1sgElRK
►Genome: here: http://bit.ly/1saK3We