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Pranjal Mehar

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Journalist and editor, who writes for cutting-edge research in all areas of science. Her core purpose is to share the things by furthering the knowledge and awareness of our world.
Tongcang Li and Jonghoon Ahn have levitated a nanoparticle in vacuum and driven it to rotate at high speed, which they hope will help them study the properties of vacuum and quantum mechanics. (Purdue University photo/Vincent Walter)

World’s fastest man-made spinning object created

Scientists at the Purdue, Peking University, Tsinghua University, and the Collaborative Innovation Center of Quantum Matter in Beijing come in collaboration and have developed...
pupils

Immigrant students think that the school can help them succeed

Specialists from the University of Bristol and the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE) broke down information from more than 4,500 understudies...
BGU method outperforms top antivirus engines

A new method to detect malicious E-mails

Current email arrangements utilize administer based strategies and analyze other elements of the message. Existing antivirus engines primarily use signature-based detection methods and therefore are...
touching the sun

Traveling to the Sun: Why won’t Parker solar probe melt?

This summer, NASA’s Parker Solar Probe will launch to travel closer to the Sun, deeper into the solar atmosphere. The main objective of the mission is...
A fossilized baby snake discovered in a 105-million-year-old amber fragment shows the ancient species lived in a forest environment in what is now Myanmar. (Illustration: Cheung Chung Tat)

First fossilized snake embryo ever discovered rewrites history of ancient snakes

The first-historically speaking disclosure of an old snake fetus, protected in 105-million-year-old amber, gives essential new data on the advancement of modern snakes, as...
Professor Hyun Wook Lee

Novel method to improve battery performance

Scientists at the UNIST in collaboration with the Agency for Science, Technology, and Research (A*Star) in Singapore have developed a new technology that significantly boosts the...
This artist’s illustration depicts the destruction of a young planet or planets, which scientists may have witnessed for the first time using data from NASA’s Chandra X-ray Observatory. Credits: Illustration: NASA/CXC/M. Weiss; X-ray spectrum: NASA/CXC/MIT/H. M.Günther

Chandra may have first evidence of a young star devouring planet

Out of the blue, scientists have detected the destruction of a young planet or planets around a nearby star. This revelation gives an understanding...
A ‘radio colour’ view of the sky above a ‘tile’ of the Murchison Widefield Array radio telescope, located in outback Western Australia. The Milky Way is visible as a band across the sky and the dots beyond are some of the 300,000 galaxies observed by the telescope for the GLEAM survey. Red indicates the lowest frequencies, green the middle frequencies and blue the highest frequencies. Credit: Radio image by Natasha Hurley-Walker (ICRAR/Curtin) and the GLEAM Team. MWA tile and landscape by Dr John Goldsmith / Celestial Visions.

Astronomers collaborated to monitor space

Astronomers at the Curtin University node of the International Centre for Radio Astronomy Research (ICRAR) have collaborated with Adelaide company Silentium Defence to devise...
This image of the planet Neptune was obtained during the testing of the Narrow-Field adaptive optics mode of the MUSE/GALACSI instrument on ESO’s Very Large Telescope. The corrected image is sharper than a comparable image from the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope.

Supersharp images from new VLT Adaptive Optics

ESO's Very Large Telescope (VLT) has accomplished first light with another versatile optics mode called laser tomography — and has caught amazingly sharp test...

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