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Science

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LCLS-II, Slac, x-ray laser, cryomodule

Fermilab Delivers First Cryomodule for Ultrapowerful X-Ray Laser at SLAC

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The first superconducting cryomodule built and tested at Fermilab for the Linac Coherent Light Source at SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory was successfully delivered. A series of 37 of these cryomodules will power the three-mile-long X-ray free-electron laser facility.

Medicine

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Making Good Bacteria Better, and Easy to Track, Thanks to Genetic Engineering

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Using an approach that combines ultrasound imaging and genetic engineering of bacterial microbes, a team from California Institute of Technology (Caltech), with funding from the National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering (NIBIB), has created a powerful new system to track bacteria dispatched to deliver therapies deep inside the body.

Science

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TRIUMF’s Original Main Magnet Power Supply Laid to Rest

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On the afternoon of Thursday, December 21st, 2017, employees and alumni gathered around Ewart Blackmore on the second basement level of the Meson Hall for a celebration of a unique nature

Science

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cern, Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment, Neutrino

The Biggest Little Detectors

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The international ProtoDUNE project is building two smaller-scale test detectors for the Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment. But even the smaller detectors in this case are enormous and complex.

Science

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Northwestern University, Research, Nanotechnology, Chad Mirkin, Engineering, DNA, Nanoparticles, Lithography, optical materials

New Method Uses DNA, Gold Nanoparticles and Top-Down Lithography to Fabricate Optically Active Structures

Northwestern University researchers have developed a first-of-its-kind technique for creating entirely new classes of optical materials and devices that could lead to light bending and cloaking devices — news to make the ears of Star Trek’s Spock perk up.

Science

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Biological and Environmental Research, biological and environmental sciences, Xanthos, hydrologic model, hydrologic cycle, hydrologic modeling, Hydrologic Sciences, Journal of Open Research Software, integrated assessment, PNNL, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, Water, Software, water availability, Runoff, River, Rivers, Streams, streams and rivers, Ope

Exploring Past, Present, and Future Water Availability Regionally, Globally

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New open-source software simulates river and runoff resources.

Medicine

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T Cell, Immunotherapy, Biomaterials, Cellular therapies, Mechanosensing, Cancer

Bioengineered Soft Microfibers Improve T-Cell Production

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Columbia biomedical engineers design a new, biomaterials-based system that takes a soft approach to improving cell manufacturing and may bring new hope to cancer patients for T-cell therapy.

Science

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Concrete, Fungi, Fungus, Infrastructure, Construction, Building, Building Materials, Mechanical Engineering, Engineering, Cracks, Sustainability, self-healing materials, Self-Healing , Human Body, Trichoderma reesei, Binghamton, SUNY Binghamton, State University of New York at Binghamton, Binghamton University

Self-Healing Fungi Concrete Could Provide Sustainable Solution to America’s Crumbling Infrastructure

A new self-healing fungi concrete, co-developed by researchers at Binghamton University, State University of New York, could help repair cracks in aging concrete permanently, and help save America’s crumbling infrastructure.

Life

Business

Education

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IEEE, Engineering, Reserach, reference material, reference library, Library, xplore, specification guides, Technical Standards, journal articles, conference papers

IEEE GlobalSpec Unveils Enhanced Reference Library on Engineering360.com

IEEE GlobalSpec, the leading provider of digital media solutions designed to connect industrial marketers with their target audience of engineering and technical professionals, announced today the launch of its new Reference Library on Engineering360.com.

Science

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Opioid, opioid alternatives, pain, Molecular Biology, Neuroscience, RNA binding, mRNA

Researchers Devise Decoy Molecule to Block Pain Where It Starts

Dr. Zachary Campbell, who researches pain on the molecular level at the University of Texas at Dallas, recently published a study that describes a new method of reducing pain-associated behaviors with RNA-based medicine, creating a new class of decoy molecules that prevent the onset of pain.







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