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John Wiley and Sons Inc. and the Royal Geographical Society (with IBG) announced today the launch of the Society’s first fully open access journal: Geo: Geography and Environment.
The American Geophysical Union (AGU) today announced that John Orcutt, a distinguished professor of Geophysics at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography and former president of AGU, will serve as the inaugural editor of its newest open access, peer-reviewed journal, Earth and Space Science.
You selected: Life Sciences
protect consumers, screening shellfish for fungal toxins is important, reports Letters in Applied Microbiology
Geophysical Research Letters reports on the health impacts of the North Atlantic Oscillation
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Conservation Biology reports how Buddhist monasteries can save the snow leopard
Journal of Geophysical Research-Oceans explores the decadal change of global ocean levels
Scientists have discovered that important ‘good’ bacteria arrive in babies’ digestive systems from their mother’s gut via breast milk.
From: American Journal of Physical Anthropology
From: WIREs Nanomedicine & Nanobiotechnology
New guidelines seek to ensure research is reproduceable
From: New Phytologist
STEM CELLS describes a new regimen for quashing the immunologic barrier, a short-course treatment with two costimlation-adhesion blockade agents, allowing engraftment of transplanted differentiated stem cells and their prolonged survival in tissue.
Exploitation of marine fisheries often begins decades or even centuries before regular monitoring of fish stocks is undertaken, making it difficult to accurately assess the current health of fish populations in the context of their past abundance. In an article appearing in Significance, the magazine of the Royal Statistical Society and the American Statistical Association, Dr. Ruth H. Thurstan uses historical information to uncover a picture of the UK’s coastal environments prior to the intensification of fishing.
Expert Reaction to the 'Lab Burger' Story
Newly Recorded Behaviour May Show Adaptation to Habitat Change
Pyraclostrobin, Tebuconazole, and Simazine Detected for the First Time in Wild Frog Tissue
Even today, the lives of humans and animals are claimed by plague. A new antibody-based detection method can be used to reliably and sensitively identify plague in patient serum and other biological samples. The antibody specifically recognizes a particular carbohydrate structure found on the cell surfaces of the bacterium that causes plague, as reported by German researchers in the journal Angewandte Chemie.
From: Geophysical Research Letters
From: New Phytologist
From: Ecology Letters
From: Conservation Letters