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A swarm of atoms in a Stanford lab has become the coldest stuff on Earth. At about 50 trillionths of a kelvin, the atoms’ temperature was about a tenth of the previous record. Read the associated Physical Review Letters abstract.

source: ScienceNews

What happens to the subsurface soil and sand impacted by missile or meteor? It's not an everyday question, but it's one that intrigued scientists at Duke University, so a group of physicists there decided to find out. Read the associated Physical Review Letters abstract.

source: United Press International

Researchers from Malaysia and the U.K. have detected a human fingerprint deep in the Borneo rainforest in Southeast Asia. Their research suggests that cold winds blowing from the north carry industrial pollutants from East Asia to the equator.

source: Asian Scientist

In a scientific ghost story, a U.S. atom smasher has made an important scientific contribution 3.5 years after it shut down. Scientists are reporting that the Tevatron collider in Batavia, Illinois, has provided new details about...

source: ScienceNOW

It is a border-control agent's nightmare: a terrorist sneaks uranium or plutonium through a seaport and into an urban center, and uses it to set off a dirty bomb or a nuclear weapon. At the American Physical Society meeting in Baltimore, physicists presented research on...

source: Scientific American

Thinking of particle physics experiments may inspire images of huge, multibillion-dollar facilities, such as Europe's Large Hadron Collider. But exploring the secrets of subatomic particles doesn't require a massive financial commitment. Read the associated 2015 APS April...

source: Inside Science


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