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Scientists discover southern Africa’s temps will rise past rhinos’ tolerance

Both black and white rhinos, like this one at Kruger National Park, South Africa, are threatened by climate change. Credit: Sam Ferreira Southern Africa contains the vast majority of the world’s remaining populations of both black and white rhinoceroses (80% and 92%, respectively). The region’s climate is changing rapidly as a result global warming. Traditional

Improving our understanding of the effects of PFOS on fish

Change in body weight (wet wt, relative to control) of fish exposed to perfluorooctane sulfonate (PFOS). Credit: Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (2023). DOI: 10.1002/etc.5768 Two papers recently published in Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry have made important advancements toward understanding the effects of perfluorooctane sulfonate (PFOS) on aquatic life, especially fish. Zebrafish had been identified in

Climate change could help fungal diseases thrive

Rising temperatures are making conditions more favorable for disease-causing fungi — and may even be helping them adapt to infect people. DepositPhotosDisease-causing fungi are likely to thrive in a warmer, stormier world — and more of them might be poised to make the leap to infecting people…Read More

One quick way to automatically save space on your phone

If you don’t use some of those apps, you should offload them to save space. Yura Fresh / UnsplashYour phone can automatically tidy up apps that are gathering digital dust. The post One quick way to automatically save space on your phone appeared first on Popular Science…Read More

This non-invasive device blasts apart tumors with sound waves

HistoSonics’ tumor destroying device. Erica Bass, Rogel Cancer Center, Michigan MedicineThe tech recently received FDA approval, and will soon be available as a treatment option for patients in the US. The post This non-invasive device blasts apart tumors with sound waves appeared first on Popular Science…Read More

AI design for a ‘walking’ robot is a squishy purple glob

They may not look like much, but they skipped past billions of years’ of evolution to get those little legs. Northwestern UniversityDuring testing, the creation could walk half its body length per second—roughly half as fast as the average human stride. The post AI design for a ‘walking’ robot is a squishy purple glob appeared

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