Search Posts


Tegn abonnement på BioNyt!

Vil du hjælpe med at finde nyheder? DO YOU WANT TO HELP FINDING SCIENCE NEWS? Email: Phone-sms: (45)21729908


Cryptocurrency Is Now Worth More Than All US Currency in Circulation
Crypto Vs Cash Cryptocurrency has hit a significant milestone: It’s now worth more than all US dollars currently in circulation. Cryptocurrencies hit a valuation of $2 trillion on April 29, according to The Wall Street Journal . That’s about the same valuation as all US dollars in circulation. However, it has since hit as high as $2.25 trillion — and in the process actually exceeding dollars in c
Chinese rocket debris crashes back to Earth, plunging into Indian Ocean – state media
Officials said most of the Long March 5B burned up in the atmosphere, but Nasa was critical of China’s lack of transparency over the re-entry The remnants of China’s largest rocket have plummeted back to Earth, plunging into the Indian ocean near the Maldives, according to Chinese state media, ending days of speculation over where the debris would hit. Most of the debris burned up in the atmosphe
‘Dracula’s castle’ offers tourists Covid shots
Visitors to Bran Castle in Romania offered vaccines – with a free trip to the ‘torture chamber’ thrown in Coronavirus – latest updates See all our coronavirus coverage Visitors to Romania’s forbidding Bran Castle, which styles itself as the inspiration for Dracula’s lair, are being jabbed with needles rather than vampire fangs in a coronavirus vaccination drive. “I came to visit the castle with m
UK downgrades Covid-19 alert threat level
Medical chiefs cut threat level from 4 to 3, pointing to impact of vaccinations and social distancing Coronavirus – latest updates See all our coronavirus coverage The UK’s four chief medical officers have agreed the Covid-19 alert level should move from level 4 to level 3, thanks to the success of the vaccination programme and social distancing restrictions. This means the epidemic is in general
String of satellites baffles residents, bugs astronomers
A string of lights that lobbed across the night sky in parts of the U.S. on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday had some people wondering if a fleet of UFOs was coming, but it had others— mostly amateur stargazers and professional astronomers— lamenting the industrialization of space.
Physicists observe modified energy landscapes at the intersection of 2D materials
In 1884, Edwin Abbott wrote the novel Flatland: A Romance in Many Dimensions as a satire of Victorian hierarchy. He imagined a world that existed only in two dimensions, where the beings are 2D geometric figures. The physics of such a world is somewhat akin to that of modern 2D materials, such as graphene and transition metal dichalcogenides, which include tungsten disulfide (WS2), tungsten disele
New sub-Neptune exoplanet discovered by astronomers
A team of astronomers from the Grenoble Alpes University in France and elsewhere, reports the detection of a new sub-Neptune exoplanet orbiting an M dwarf star. The newly found alien world, designated TOI-269 b, is nearly three times larger than the Earth. The finding was detailed in a paper published April 30 on the arXiv pre-print repository.
Elon Musk Reveals That He Has Asperger’s in SNL Monologue
Elon Musk revealed that he has Asperger syndrome during his monologue while hosting Saturday Night Live . The Tesla and SpaceX CEO took to the stage at 30 Rock on May 8 for his much-anticipated hosting duty , where he opened the show with the revelation . “I’m actually making history tonight as the first person with Asperger’s to host SNL — or at least the first person to admit it,” said the bill
Tesla Cybertruck Hits Streets of NYC, Breaks Several Traffic Laws
Back in the New York Groove Tesla took its Cybertruck prototype out for a spin through New York City this weekend ahead of CEO Elon Musk’s hosting gig on SNL . The electric carmaker tweeted a video of the Cybertruck driving by Radio City Music Hall on Saturday. The clip shows the electric pickup can be seen with glaring headlights and top light that’s sure to irritate anyone driving in front of t
Dogecoin Price Fell the Instant Elon Musk Went on “SNL”
Dogefather The price of jokey cryptocurrency Dogecoin had risen significantly prior to SpaceX CEO Elon Musk’s shift hosting Saturday Night Live — an altcoin that the SpaceX and Tesla founder has boosted repeatedly on Twitter. Cryptocurrency valuation is notoriously fickle, and by the end of the hour-long program, the program had fallen from a high of $0.74 over Saturday to $.52 — a grim sign for
Plummeting Chinese Rocket Crashes Into Indian Ocean
Over the last week, the world has been captivated by a Chinese rocket plummeting back to Earth in an uncontrolled descent (a 2021 “mood,” if ever there was one). Tonight, China’s Long March 5B rocket — the fourth-largest uncontrolled descent of manmade debris in the history of space exploration — finally crashed down Saturday evening over the Indian Ocean, according to the Washington Post . This
Traffic light travel plan will let new Covid variants into UK, scientists warn
Key advisers are among those who say scheme is flawed as holiday firms report huge rise in bookings Coronavirus – latest updates See all our coronavirus coverage It is inevitable that new Covid variants will continue to enter the country, scientists warned this weekend, claiming there are “obvious flaws” in the government’s system for reopening international travel to and from England. On Friday
Elon Musk Jokes About Mars Colonists Dying Horribly
Chad to the Rescue Elon Musk’s hotly anticipated episode of Saturday Night Live was filled with surprises , awkward moments , and the occasional laugh — but one of the better sketches of the night had the SpaceX founder joking about Mars colonists dying a horrible and painful death. The sketch, titled “ Chad on Mars ,” showcased Musk playing himself as he attempts to save a desperate colony on Ma
Why have sperm counts more than halved in the past 40 years?
Dr Shanna Swan , a professor of environmental medicine and public health at Mount Sinai school of medicine in New York City, talks to Rachel Humphreys about declining fertility in men. Over the past 40 years, average sperm counts among western men have more than halved . She tells Rachel how certain chemicals can interfere with reproductive health. Phthalates, used to make plastic soft and flexib
Head of NASA Slams China for Crashing Used Rocket Into Earth
Rocket Reproach NASA has sharply criticized the Chinese government for their role in the wayward Long March 5B rocket crashing to Earth in a rare rebuke. NASA Administrator Bill Nelson issued a statement on Saturday condemning China for acting irresponsibly when it allowed the rocket to leave low-Earth orbit and come crashing down with no idea when or where it would land. “Spacefaring nations mus
To infinity and beyond: the spectacular sensory overload of Ryoji Ikeda’s art
Incandescent light, the thud of Tokyo nightclubs, particle physics … it all goes into Ryoji Ikeda’s extraordinary sensory symphonies. He talks about his upcoming show at 180 The Strand Ryoji Ikeda has delivered some dazzling rushes on the senses over his 25-year career: a beach in Rio de Janeiro bathed in his unique palette of light; New York’s Times Square given over to his black and white flick
Tea-growing areas to be badly hit if global heating intensifies
In Kenya, the area of optimal tea-growing conditions will be reduced by more than a quarter by 2050 Your morning cup of tea may never taste the same again if global heating increases and the climate crisis intensifies, according to research. Some of the world’s biggest tea-growing areas will be among the worst hit by extreme weather, and their yields are likely to be vastly reduced in the coming
Elon Musk Is Not Just a Celebrity
However your 2021 is going, what’s undeniable is that after Donald Trump left office earlier this year, a strange cultural quietude settled upon America. No one would dare call it peace . But the audiences for TV news and online media immediately shrunk . Rather than fretting quite as much about an imminent civil war, commentators have been arguing about sexy hip-hop videos . Saturday Night Live
COVID-19 Lays Bare the Price of Populism
As populism has experienced a resurgence in recent years, many have focused on the hazards the ideology poses to democratic systems. But today’s complex and highly technical global threats—pandemics, climate change, cyberattacks, financial crises—that demand technocratic solutions have driven home a grim reality: Populism can place us all at risk. In 2018, a burst of anger over government corrupt
Elon Musk on SNL: Reactions
Elon Musk can now say he has hosted SNL. The question on most Saturday Night Live viewers’ minds: Does the most ballyhooed industrialist of our time, the man behind Tesla and SpaceX, with a net worth in the hundreds of billions, have the kinds of comic chops to not completely embarrass himself on history’s first globally-livestreamed episode of SNL? A little bit of context, before we get into thi
Expert: China’s Disintegrating Rocket Debris Spotted in New Video
Debris Field The disintegrating rocket parts left over from China launching the first segment of its new space station into orbit are now visible from the ground. That’s according to Jonathan McDowell, an astronomer at the Center for Astrophysics who’s been closely monitoring the saga of the leftover Long March 5B rocket, which is expected to burn up in the Earth’s atmosphere in upcoming hours. C
Not cricket? Scientists suggest bamboo bats are a match for willow
Researchers create bat with similar performance from what they say is cheap and sustainable material Cricket has been bowled a googly by scientists who have suggested the traditional willow used to make bats could be replaced by bamboo to increase their sustainability and boost the sport’s reach. “Willow has been the principal material for cricket bats for centuries,” said Dr Darshil Shah at the
Down to earth: how escaping to the country isn’t always what it seems
When Rebecca Schiller swapped the city for a rural dream life seemed idyllic. But however far you go, you can’t escape your self… Winter has hung around this year as though even the seasons are waiting for government permission to unlock. Despite spring’s late arrival on the smallholding, Amber has gone into labour early. It’s just me and her in the kidding pen; me muttering soft, nonsensical wor
The chemical question: does focusing on hormones undermine mental healthcare?
According to some, not factoring hormone fluctuation into women’s mental healthcare can be dangerous. For others, it feeds into outdated stereotypes “It’s my hormones, doc. It’s my hormones, and no one’s listened to that.” It was the late 1980s, in what was once Royal Park Psychiatric Hospital in inner-city Melbourne. A brash young registrar doing her training in psychiatry had arrived at her fir
The Model for Fixing the DOJ
P resident Joe Biden is facing problems Gerald Ford would have appreciated. Like Ford in 1974, Biden has come into office following a president accused of criminality. Both Biden and Ford inherited a Department of Justice plagued by scandal and well-grounded charges of politicization. Both had to choose a nominee for attorney general knowing that recent occupants of that office contributed to par
Covid live news: Modi faces increased pressure for national lockdown in India
Latest updates: India’s Covid-19 deaths rose by more than 4,000 for a second consecutive day; New South Wales to extend Covid restrictions for another week US must export vaccine doses before waiving patents, say EU leaders UK government ‘failed to consider gender’ in its response to Covid pandemic Pope adds voice to call for pharma giants to waive vaccine patents See all our coronavirus coverage
A nonprofit promised to preserve wildlife. Then it made millions claiming it could cut down trees
The Massachusetts Audubon Society has long managed its land in western Massachusetts as crucial wildlife habitat. Nature lovers flock to these forests to enjoy bird-watching and quiet hikes, with the occasional bobcat or moose sighting. But in 2015, the conservation nonprofit presented California’s top climate regulator with a startling scenario: It could heavily log 9,700 acres of its preserved
Using DNA for tiny tech: Generating DNA origami nanostructures through shape annealing
When it comes to creating nanotechnology, one cannot simply build it with their hands. Instead, researchers need something nano-sized that is able to self-assemble. DNA origami is a method of creating nano-sized shapes by folding strands of DNA. This can be used to manufacture nanomachines, sensors, and nanorobots for use in fields ranging from biophysics to physical computing.
Things To Do At Home
This week, check in with NASA’s Perseverance rover, listen to orchestral music or celebrate Eid al-Fitr by making a custard dessert.
The buried truths that say so much about our ancestors | Kenan Malik
The discovery of a child laid to rest in Africa 78,000 years ago indicates a value placed on life that we share Scientists have discovered what may be the oldest known burial in Africa . The remains of a person , probably aged two or three, and buried some 78,000 years ago have been discovered in Panga ya Saidi, a cave system in Kenya. The child, given the name Mtoto, Swahili for “child”, appears
How good are we at predicting the pandemic? | David Spiegelhalter & Anthony Masters
Models have been useful, especially as humans are far too optimistic and confident Epidemiological models have been a source of continual controversy from the start of the pandemic, often blamed for fearmongering and inaccuracy. How well have they done? Perhaps the most famous piece of modelling came from Neil Ferguson’s team at Imperial College London in March 2020, credited with provoking the f
Managing children's weight, blood pressure and cholesterol protects brain function mid-life
Having high blood pressure, high cholesterol and/or obesity from childhood through middle age were linked to poorer brain function by middle age. These cardiovascular risk factors were linked with low memory, learning, visual processing, attention span, and reaction and movement time. Strategies to prevent heart disease and stroke should begin in childhood to promote better brain health by middle
Artificial intelligence makes great microscopes better than ever
Collaboration between deep learning experts and microscopy experts leads to an significantly improved data-intensive light-field microscopy method by using AI and ground-truthing it with light-sheet microscopy. The result is the power of light-field microscopy available to biologists in near real time vs. days or weeks, AND the expansion of biologists' ability to use this microscopy for many thing
The legume family tree
The most comprehensive study of the family tree for legumes, the plant family that includes beans, soybeans, peanuts, and many other economically important crop plants, reveals a history of whole-genome duplications.
There’s a Perfect Number of Days to Work From Home, and It’s 2
Unless you’re extraordinarily wealthy (congrats on that), your experience of working through the pandemic has probably been miserable. If you’ve had to work in person, your days have been dangerous and precarious. If you’ve been able to work from home, you’ve had an enormous privilege. But devoid of choice and novelty, remote work has lost some of its romance for office workers who previously dre
Footage shows debris from China’s largest rocket falling to Earth – video
The remnants of China’s largest rocket plummeted back to Earth, plunging into the Indian Ocean near the Maldives, according to Chinese state media and people in Oman and Jordan who captured footage of its light in the sky. Most of the rocket debris burned up in the atmosphere, according to the China Manned Space Engineering Office Chinese rocket debris crashes back to Earth, plunging into Indian
How we retrieve our knowledge about the world
In order to find our way in the world, we classify it into concepts, such as 'telephone'. Until now, it was unclear how the brain retrieves these when we only encounter the word and don't perceive the objects directly. Scientists have now developed a model of how the brain processes abstract knowledge. They found that depending on which features one concentrates on, the corresponding brain regions
How proteins control information processing in the brain
A complicated interaction between different proteins is needed for information to pass from one nerve cell to the next. Researchers at the Martin Luther University Halle-Wittenberg (MLU) have now managed to study this process in the synaptic vesicles, which play an important role in this process. The study appeared in the journal "Nature Communications".
Regler hindrar kyrkan att bredda verksamheten
För att bli mer relevanta försöker kyrkan bredda verksamheten och öppna sina lokaler för fler. Men utvecklingen bromsas av bland annat motstridiga regler. Sekularisering, medlemstapp och sämre ekonomi. Svenska kyrkan och det kyrkliga kulturarvet står inför många utmaningar. – Kyrkans byggnader är i gott skick och har ett starkt lagskydd. Men idag har många människor inte någon självklar anledning
High-mass stars are formed not from dust disk but from debris
A Dutch-led team of astronomers has discovered that high-mass stars are formed differently from their smaller siblings. Whereas small stars are often surrounded by an orderly disk of dust and matter, the supply of matter to large stars is a chaotic mess. The researchers used the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA) telescope for their observations, and recently published their findi
Product design gets an AI makeover
Engineers are under unprecedented pressure to build products that are used by thousands, if not millions, of consumers every day. Just ask Bernd Zapf. Head of development, new business, and technologies at Heller Group, a machine tool manufacturer in Germany, Zapf says today’s organizations must increasingly “strike a balance between the design, engineering, manufacturing, operation, and craftsma
Research results challenge a decades-old mechanism of how we hear sounds
Researchers have made several discoveries on the functioning mechanisms of the inner hair cells of the ear, which convert sounds into nerve signals that are processed in the brain. The results challenge the current picture of the anatomical organization and workings of the hearing organ, which has prevailed for decades.
The science behind ‘us vs. them’
From politics to every day life, humans have a tendency to form social groups that are defined in part by how they differ from other groups. Neuroendocrinologist Robert Sapolsky, author Dan Shapiro, and others explore the ways that tribalism functions in society, and discuss how—as social creatures—humans have evolved for bias. But bias is not inherently bad. The key to seeing things differently,
Serotonin transporters increase when depression fades
Low levels of serotonin in the brain are seen as a possible cause of depression and many antidepressants act by blocking a protein that transports serotonin away from the nerve cells. A brain imaging study now shows that the average level of the serotonin transporter increased in a group of 17 individuals who recovered from depression after cognitive behavioral therapy.
Why do we remember more by reading in print vs. on a screen?
During the pandemic, many college professors abandoned assignments from printed textbooks and turned instead to digital texts or multimedia coursework. As a professor of linguistics , I have been studying how electronic communication compares to traditional print when it comes to learning. Is comprehension the same whether a person reads a text onscreen or on paper? And are listening and viewing
On Substack, You Can Never Go Too Far
Normal people—with regular lives and real jobs—have soap operas and reality shows. People who are Extremely Online have Substack. Over the past few months, the PR travails of the newsletter start-up have become a reliable source of media gossip. Jude Doyle is leaving ! Grace Lavery has joined ! Oh man, Matt Yglesias shouldn’t have taken that advance ; he’d have made far more money purely from sub
We could detect extraterrestrial satellite megaconstellations within a few hundred light-years
Starlink is one of the most ambitious space missions we've ever undertaken. The current plan is to put 12,000 communication satellites in low-Earth orbit, with the possibility of another 30,000 later. Just getting them into orbit is a huge engineering challenge, and with so many chunks of metal in orbit, some folks worry it could lead to a cascade of collisions that makes it impossible for satelli
Most comprehensive studies to date find 'insufficient evidence' to support herbal and dietary supplements for weight loss
The first global review of complementary medicines (herbal and dietary supplements) for weight loss in 16 years–combining 121 randomised placebo-controlled trials including nearly 10,000 adults–suggests that their use cannot be justified based on the current evidence. The findings are presented at this year's European Congress on Obesity.
Image: Hubble gazes at a cluster full of cosmic clues
This detailed image features Abell 3827, a galaxy cluster that offers a wealth of exciting possibilities for study. Hubble observed it in order to study dark matter, which is one of the greatest puzzles cosmologists face today. The science team used Hubble's Advanced Camera for Surveys and Wide Field Camera 3 to complete their observations. The two cameras have different specifications and can obs
Climate to ravage Kenya's tea production
Climate change is set to devastate Kenya's tea production as the world's largest exporter faces rising temperatures, erratic rainfall and insect infestations, according to analysis released on Monday.
A Space in Time review – lyrical portrait of a family facing an incurable disorder
This poignant documentary about two young brothers with Duchenne muscular dystrophy celebrates the power of love and togetherness Here is a deeply personal documentary that raises awareness about a disability without neglecting the interiority of those living with the condition. Co-directed by Riccardo Servini and Nick Taussig, the film follows the Taussig family’s experience of Duchenne muscular
How viruses and bacteria can reach drinking water wells
Induced bank filtration is a key and well-established approach to provide drinking water supply to populated areas located along rivers or lakes and with limited access to groundwater resources. It is employed in several countries worldwide, with notable examples in Europe, the United States, and parts of Africa. Contamination of surface waters poses a serious threat to attaining drinking water st
The African wild dog: An ambassador for the world's largest terrestrial conservation area
The world's largest terrestrial conservation area is located in southern Africa and covers 520,000 square kilometers spanning five countries. A study now shows that the endangered African wild dog mostly remains within the boundaries of the Kavango-Zambezi Transfrontier Conservation Area (KAZA) when dispersing, thus highlighting the relevance of such a large-scale conservation initiative for maint
Analysis of autopsy, toxicological and psychiatric reports of Portugal's first major forensic case
Announcing a new article publication for Forensic Sciences Research journal. In this review article the author Ricardo Jorge Dinis-Oliveira of the University Institute of Health Sciences (IUCS)-CESPU, Gandra, Portugal continues a three-part investigation of the "Crime of Flores Street" one of the most famous cases of poisoning which occurred in Portugal in the late 19th century.
One-year results from the FUTURE-II trial
A decade already passed from the first use of bioresorbable vascular scaffold in percutaneous coronary interventions. The first studies – by using surrogate endpoints – showed some superiority of BRS vs. metallic drug-eluting stent in terms of the so-called vascular restoration therapy with recovery of vasomotion and vascular pulsatility when the scaffold was absorbed….
Rapid lifestyle changes during early COVID-19 pandemic had no impact on climate change
Despite the rapid and significant changes in consumption patterns witnessed during the initial months of the COVID-19 pandemic, Japanese households maintained their normal levels of greenhouse gases emissions. The "anthropause" — reduction of human activity due to the pandemic — made headlines last summer, but factory shutdowns and broken global supply chains did not translate into the adoption
Firefighting chemical found in sea lion and fur seal pups
A chemical that the New South Wales government has recently partially banned in firefighting has been found in the pups of endangered Australian sea lions and in Australian fur seals. The finding represents another possible blow to Australian sea lions' survival. Hookworm and tuberculosis already threaten their small and diminishing population, which has fallen by more than 60 percent over four de
SpaceX Is Now Taking Dogecoin for Upcoming Moon Mission
To the Moon Dogecoin is officially going to the Moon — with the help of a SpaceX satellite called Doge-1, The New York Times reports , in a mission paid for entirely with the digital meme currency. SpaceX CEO Elon Musk’s pet cryptocurrency may have started as a joke many years ago, but the token has come a long way. And that’s in large part due to Musk’s enthusiasm for it. Musk made the reveal th
Fossil of ancient squid eating a crustacean while being eaten by an ancient shark
A team of researchers has discovered a fossil they are describing as a leftover fall event in which one creature was in the process of eating another creature that was not consumed. In their paper published in the Swiss Journal of Palaeontology, the group describes the fossilized find and what it taught them about behavior between ancient cephalopods and vertebrate predators.
THz emission spectroscopy reveals optical response of GaInN/GaN multiple quantum wells
A team of researchers at the Institute of Laser Engineering, Osaka University, in collaboration with Bielefeld University and Technical University Braunschweig in Germany, came closer to unraveling the complicated optical response of wide-bandgap semiconductor multiple quantum wells and how atomic-scale lattice vibration can generate free space terahertz emission. Their work provides a significant
Researchers develop green alternatives to fossil raw materials
As a renewable resource, wood offers great potential in the fight against the climate crisis. First, it sequesters large amounts of carbon (1 ton per cubic meter!). Moreover, it is an environmentally friendly alternative to fossil based resources, which cause the majority of greenhouse gas emissions. At the Institute of Bioproducts and Paper Technology at Graz University of Technology (TU Graz), r
Plant parasitic nematodes harm pineapple crop yields in Kenya
Pineapple is the third most economically important fruit crop worldwide, after banana and mango. The largest producers are Costa Rica, the Philippines, Brazil and Thailand, which together amount to nearly 50% of total world production. In Africa, Nigeria leads, but Kenya is also an important producer, and one of the main contributors to the 19.8% pineapple global production that Africa exports.
Long-term stress in dogs linked to the owner-dog relationship
Researchers at Linköping University have investigated whether the stress levels of dogs are affected by the people they live with. Stress levels for the past several months can be determined in both dogs and humans by measuring the levels of stress hormone stored in hairs as they grow.
Paradigm change in cell biology? Protein transport does not appear to work as we thought
One third of the proteins essential for life processes are produced in the endoplasmic reticulum (ER) of the cell and distributed via membrane vesicles. Sorting of proteins at ER exit sites and transport to the Golgi apparatus is orchestrated by the so-called COPII protein coat complexes, but not as previously thought. Researchers at Tel Aviv University (TAU), Israel, and the Leibniz Institute on
Researchers in Sweden develop light emitter for quantum circuits
The promise of a quantum internet depends on the complexities of harnessing light to transmit quantum information over fiber optic networks. A potential step forward was reported today by researchers in Sweden who developed integrated chips that can generate light particles on demand and without the need for extreme refrigeration.
A scanning quantum sensing microscope with nanoscale electric-field imaging
Recently, Professor Jiang Ying from International Center for Quantum Materials and Research Center for Light-Element Advanced Materials of Peking University, in collaboration with Professor Jörg Wrachtrup from Stuttgart University and Professor Yang Sen from the Chinese University of Hong Kong, has developed a scanning quantum sensing microscope by using a solid-state quantum bit (qubit), nitrogen
Breeding a better chickpea
Chickpeas are an important crop and food in India. They are used almost every day in meals and snacks. India is the largest producer, consumer, and importer of chickpeas. And with good reason—they are high in protein, fiber, and vitamins and minerals.
Study indicates São Tomé island has two species of caecilians found nowhere else on Earth
The Gulf of Guinea islands harbor an abundance of species found nowhere else on Earth. But for over 100 years, scientists have wondered whether or not a population of limbless, burrowing amphibians—known as caecilians—found on one of the islands is a single or multiple species. Now, a team of researchers from the California Academy of Sciences and the Smithsonian National Museum of Natural History
Point-of-care ultrasonography offers enormous advantages in acute diagnostics
Point-of-Care UltraSonography deployed during the emergency treatment of patients with acute dyspnea has enormous advantages over standard diagnostic pathways. This is the finding of a joint review conducted by Danube University Krems and MedUni Vienna and recently published in the prestigious Annals of Internal Medicine. It allows serious conditions to be identified more quickly so that appropria

Leave a Reply