Solving how fish swim so well may help design underwater robots

Trout, dolphins and killer whales swim in remarkably similar ways – and a model of how they use little energy to do so may help design better aquatic robots

ECLIPSE Media Avail: Wills Eye Hospital Eye Doctors Explain Vision Risks and How to Safely Watch Eclipse

Newswise imageMedical experts from the renowned Wills Eye Hospital in Philadelphia are available for interviews about the vision risks associated with the Eclipse, what eye conditions aren't safe for eclipse viewing, how the damage can occur and how to safely watch the event.

ECLIPSE Media Avail: Wills Eye Hospital Eye Doctors Explain Vision Risks and How to Safely Watch Eclipse

Newswise imageMedical experts from the renowned Wills Eye Hospital in Philadelphia are available for interviews about the vision risks associated with the Eclipse, what eye conditions aren't safe for eclipse viewing, how the damage can occur and how to safely watch the event.

Why Trump Can't Quit the Alt-Right

I know what you’re thinking: I can't believe Raw's champion will continue to be a common no-show on Monday nights. I kid. You are, presumably, beside yourself that I've returned with my first in-depth PPV synopsis in months. No? Fine. Well, whether you've arrived at this assessment of Sunday night's proceedings out of pure enthusiasm for the triumphs and travails of WWE's combinedThis article originally appeared on www.rollingstone.com: 'WWE SummerSlam': Brock Lesnar Isn't Going Anywhere

England's Thompson fit for World Cup semi-final

Lydia Thompson will start for England in Tuesday's Rugby World Cup semi-final against France after recovering from injury.

Women's Rugby World Cup: England's Thompson fit to play in semi-final v France

Lydia Thompson will start for England in Tuesday's Rugby World Cup semi-final against France after recovering from injury.

New technology to capture live cell images opening new possibilities to the study of cell biology

Researchers at The Hong Kong University of Science and Technology (HKUST) have developed a new generation of microscope, which not only could capture 3D live cell videos, but the resulted images are also of much higher quality, greatly enhancing the accuracy and the scope of research on cell biology.

Scientists accelerate airflow in mid-air

When a fan blows air across a room, the airflow typically decelerates and spreads out. Now in a new study, scientists have demonstrated the opposite: an airflow created by a carefully controlled ultrasound array can maintain its narrow shape and accelerate as it moves away from the source. The researchers explain that it's as if the airflow is being pushed along by a sequence of invisible fans floating in mid-air. They expect that the accelerating air stream could have unprecedented applications, such as the ability to perform and control chemical reactions in mid-air.

Inside the fighter jet of the future where AI is the pilot

Next-gen planes won't have controls – or maybe even a cockpit. Timothy Revell got on board to find out whether pilots are getting the ejector seat

Avoiding disruptions that halt fusion reactions

Inside a fusion experiment, where scientists study the reactions at the heart of our sun, disruptions—large-scale instabilities of the plasma—cause rapid and complete loss of magnetic confinement. Models of fusion plasmas now combine advanced numerical methods with high-performance computing capabilities. The result? Scientists can explore the causes and dynamics of disruptions in unprecedented detail.

Big Ben chimes its last till 2021

This is the moment Big Ben chimed for the last time before major restoration work starts.

3-D particle tracking? There's an app for that

Using four low-cost smartphone cameras and some simple colored backlighting, KAUST researchers have dispensed with expensive research-grade camera equipment and dangerous lasers to construct a tomographic particle image velocimetry (PIV) system that is capable of quantitative flow visualization. The proof-of-concept study demonstrates the research power of everyday devices, and puts a state-of-the-art tool within easy reach of a broader group of researchers and educators.

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Antarctic ice-mapping project will fly for the last time in October

In March 2002, when satellite images showed that 1300 square miles of Antarctica's Larsen B ice shelf—a slab bigger than the state of Rhode Island—had fragmented into a mass of floating ice chunks, scientists began to view Earth's polar regions in a new way.

How heating up a quantum system can be used as a universal probe for exotic states of matter

In physical sciences, certain quantities appear as integer multiples of fundamental and indivisible elements. This quantization of physical quantities, which is at the heart of our description of nature, made its way through the centuries, as evidenced by the antique concept of the atom. Importantly, the discovery of quantized quantities has often been associated with a revolution in our understanding and appreciation of nature's law, a striking example being the quantization of light in terms of photons, which led to our contemporary (quantum-mechanical) description of the microscopic world.

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