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How can researchers solve the issue of reproducibility?

At SLAS 2017, the annual international conference and exhibition from the Society for Laboratory Automation and Screening, the topic of reproducibility was center stage. Panelists in a special session discussed the challenges and solutions that both industry and academia...

source: By Suzanne Mason
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Humans are animals, and so we eat, excrete and bleed from cradle to grave. Throughout history, we have used a variety of natural and man-made products to staunch flows and collect and absorb bodily fluids. This episode takes a deep, unembarrassed dive to land on soft, cuddly...

source: Join the Dots Podcast

Gage Crump writes: My lab, based at the University of Southern California Keck School of Medicine, uses zebrafish to model human birth defects affecting the face. When I tell people this, they are often skeptical that fish biology has any relevance to human health. However,...

source: The Conversation

As we welcome the second round of fellows for our Agents of Change program, we're excited to launch our new podcast, which will features their stories, research and big ideas. Agents of Change is an ongoing series featuring the stories, analyses, and perspectives of...

source: Environmental Health News

Gale Beaubien writes: One day, my oldest daughter (age 5) had to poop, an event that typically requires the audience of my youngest (age 3). However, on this particular journey, my oldest saw a small cellar spider in the adjacent bathtub, and this sight caused both to scream...

source: IEAM Blog

When Øyvind Ødegård set out last June to scour the seafloor near Svalbard — a vast, ice-covered Norwegian archipelago halfway between continental Norway and the North Pole — he had a dream. A marine archaeologist at the Norwegian University...

source: The Atlantic

Understanding how grains flow is vital for everything, from landslide prediction to agricultural processing, and scientists aren't very good at it. If you build an hourglass and fill it with sand grains with a known range of sizes and shapes, there is no formula to reliably...

source: The New York Times


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