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  World headlines


Posted on Wednesday December 31, 1969


Posted on Wednesday December 31, 1969


Posted on Wednesday December 31, 1969


Posted on Wednesday December 31, 1969


Posted on Wednesday December 31, 1969


Posted on Wednesday December 31, 1969


Posted on Wednesday December 31, 1969


Posted on Wednesday December 31, 1969

 
Projects currently housed at Jinkle.Com
Disability411.Com - The Podcast for Disability Professionals
Disability 411 Podcast
BrainJogger.Com - BrainJogger.com
BrainJogger.Com
Jinkle.Com Health.Jinkle.Com
OMG-CISSP
OMGCissp.com
(not yet updated for 2020 exam)
GS.Dcre-labs.com
GS.Dcre-labs.com
(Research)
DoNotVoteFromFear.Org
DoNotVoteFromFear.Org
( Not exclusively a Jinkle Project )
Projects without fancy logos yet:

Projects formerly housed at Jinkle.Com (Now either completed or standing on their own)


 
  Science headlines

First evidence of snake-like venom glands found in amphibians
Posted on Friday July 03, 2020

Caecilians are limbless amphibians that can be easily mistaken for snakes. Though caecilians are only distantly related to their reptilian cousins, researchers describe specialized glands found along the teeth of the ringed caecilian (Siphonops annulatus), which have the same biological origin and possibly similar function to the venom glands of snakes. As such, caecilians may represent the oldest land-dwelling vertebrate animal with oral venom glands.

Scientific 'red flag' reveals new clues about our galaxy
Posted on Friday July 03, 2020

By determining how much energy permeates the center of the Milky Way, researchers have moved closer to understanding the power behind our galaxy.

Does DNA in the water tell us how many fish are there?
Posted on Friday July 03, 2020

Researchers have developed a new non-invasive method to count individual fish by measuring the concentration of environmental DNA in the water, which could be applied for quantitative monitoring of aquatic ecosystems.

Towards lasers powerful enough to investigate a new kind of physics
Posted on Friday July 03, 2020

Researchers have demonstrated an innovative technique for increasing the intensity of lasers. This approach, based on the compression of light pulses, would make it possible to reach a threshold intensity for a new type of physics that has never been explored before: quantum electrodynamics phenomena.

Marijuana use while pregnant boosts risk of children's sleep problems
Posted on Thursday July 02, 2020

As many as 7% of moms-to-be use marijuana while pregnant, and that number is rising fast as more use it to quell morning sickness. But new research suggests such use could have a lasting impact on the fetal brain, influencing children's sleep for as much as a decade.

Research reflects how AI sees through the looking glass
Posted on Thursday July 02, 2020

Intrigued by how reflection changes images in subtle and not-so-subtle ways, a team of researchers used artificial intelligence to investigate what sets originals apart from their reflections. Their algorithms learned to pick up on unexpected clues such as hair parts, gaze direction and, surprisingly, beards - findings with implications for training machine learning models and detecting faked images.

Carbon-loving materials designed to reduce industrial emissions
Posted on Thursday July 02, 2020

Researchers are advancing gas membrane materials to expand practical technology options for reducing industrial carbon emissions.

New technique in which drugs make bacteria glow could help fight antibiotic resistance
Posted on Thursday July 02, 2020

A new technique could help reduce antibiotic prescribing by predicting which drugs could be effective in fighting bacteria within minutes.

Patients may be exposed to hormone-disrupting chemicals in medication, medical supplies
Posted on Thursday July 02, 2020

Health care providers may unintentionally expose patients to endocrine- disrupting chemicals (EDCs) by prescribing certain medications and using medical supplies, according to a new perspective.

Scientists reveal why tummy bugs are so good at swimming through your gut
Posted on Thursday July 02, 2020

Researchers have solved the mystery of why a species of bacteria that causes food poisoning can swim faster in stickier liquids, such as within guts.


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