© Mario Izquierdo

 Resumen de noticias: Nature

Nature - Issue - nature.com science feeds

· Widespread plagiarism detected in many medical journals based in Africa.

· The Doctor Who theme and beyond: female pioneers of electronic music.

· Daily briefing: Exoplanet spotted orbiting Barnard?s star.

· Skull-collecting ants slay with acid.

· Largest overhaul of scientific units since 1875 wins approval.

· Molecular net fishes sugar from blood.

· Photobombing stars lead to cosmic false identity.

· World?s first automated volcano forecast predicts Mount Etna?s eruptions.

· Plugging the leaky pipeline for UK female chemists.

· Daily briefing: Coral scientist, former naturopath win Maddox prize.

· Lab-grown ?mini brains? produce electrical patterns that resemble those of premature babies.

· Brexit: what the draft deal means for science.

· Ban on ?gene drives? is back on the UN?s agenda ? worrying scientists.

· Precision therapies take aim at non-Hodgkin?s lymphoma.

· Paying PIs from grants blocks talent and diversity.

· Single-cell reconstruction of the early maternal?fetal interface in humans.

· Lymphoma.

· Podcast: Barnard?s Star, and clinical trials.

· A boost for Palestinian science.

· How to make undergraduate research worthwhile.

· A key piece in the exoplanet puzzle.

· Enhanced strength and ductility in a high-entropy alloy via ordered oxygen complexes.

· Building a better lymphoma vaccine.

· Water takes a deep dive into an oceanic tectonic plate.

· Improved reference genome of Aedes aegypti informs arbovirus vector control.

· Sensitive tumour detection and classification using plasma cell-free DNA methylomes.

· Genetically modified T cells target lymphoma.

· Africa?s science ?millionaires?: survey spotlights top-funded researchers.

· Daily briefing: A 250-year-long educational experiment.

· Urbanization exacerbated the rainfall and flooding caused by hurricane Harvey in Houston.

· Say it with mastodons.

· Similar cranial trauma prevalence among Neanderthals and Upper Palaeolithic modern humans.

· How to turn your interests into a career.

· 3D print so more scholars can access unique specimens.

· The hippocampus is crucial for forming non-hippocampal long-term memory during sleep.

· Water input into the Mariana subduction zone estimated from ocean-bottom seismic data.

· Solving lymphoma?s stem-cell problem.

· Cell atlas reveals the landscape of early pregnancy.

· Written lab agreements improve mentoring.

· Lymphoma: 4 big questions.

· Linking a cell-division gene and a suicide gene to define and improve cell therapy safety.

· The not-so-dangerous lives of Neanderthals.

· The cost of surviving cancer.

· Networks and mentors help female scientists in Africa and Middle East.

· A candidate super-Earth planet orbiting near the snow line of Barnard?s star.

· Autophagy maintains tumour growth through circulating arginine.

· In the Palestinian territories, science struggles against all odds.

· Crater gouged by huge space rock found under Greenland ice.

· ?Reprogrammed? stem cells implanted into patient with Parkinson?s disease.

· How dogs are teaching researchers new tricks for treating cancer.

· Improved mosquito genome points to population-control strategies.

· A dragon that prefers a quiet life at home.

· Massive trial shows limited value for popular supplements.

· Keystone pipeline blocked, statistics prize and horse cull.

· Hemimastigophora is a novel supra-kingdom-level lineage of eukaryotes.

· Towards the better diagnosis of lymphoma.

· Podcast: Women in physics, women in Africa.

· Governments should unite to curb meat consumption.

· Widespread but heterogeneous responses of Andean forests to climate change.

· POLAR-guided signalling complex assembly and localization drive asymmetric cell division.

· Anthropogenic influences on major tropical cyclone events.

· ?Oriental? archaeology society reconsiders its name.

· How Facebook and Twitter could be the next disruptive force in clinical trials.

· Osamu Shimomura (1928?2018).

· Why diversity helps to produce stronger research.

· China?s crackdown on genetics breaches could deter data sharing.

· Ethics at the cutting edge, beastly movers and shakers, and teeth as time machines: Books in brief..

· Be open about drug failures to speed up research.

· US elections signal a welcome change for science.

· If you can?t build well, then build nothing at all.

· Daily briefing: Hints of a microbiome in the brain.

· Author Correction: Rock fluidization during peak-ring formation of large impact structures.

· North and South Korea team up to tackle TB and malaria.

· Italy?s olive crisis intensifies as deadly tree disease spreads.

· How a simple ?thank you? could improve clinical trials.


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