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A sweet father-son bond inspires tasty new molecule models

Bite-sized gummy candy proteins could even the playing field for STEM students who are blind Thirteen-year-old Noah Shaw loves planets and has perfect pitch. He wants to be a scientist like his father Bryan Shaw, a biochemist at Baylor University in Waco, Texas. But Noah’s path to science may not be as smooth as it

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Laser experiments suggest helium rain falls on Jupiter

Hydrogen and helium separate at pressures and temperatures found within the gas giant Sprinkles of helium rain may fall on Jupiter. At pressures and temperatures present within the gas giant, the hydrogen and helium that make up the bulk of its atmosphere don’t mix, according to laboratory experiments reported in the May 27 Nature. That

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Hunter-gatherers first launched violent raids at least 13,400 years ago

Small-scale warfare began in the Stone Age, a new study suggests More than 8,000 years before the rise of Egyptian civilization, hunter-gatherers went on the attack in the Nile Valley. Skeletons of adults, teens and children excavated in the 1960s at an ancient cemetery in Sudan known as Jebel Sahaba display injuries incurred in repeated

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To find answers about the 1921 race massacre, Tulsa digs up its painful past

On May 30, 1921, Dick Rowland, a 19-year-old Black shoe shiner, walked into an elevator in downtown Tulsa, Okla. What happened next is unclear, but it sparked the Tulsa race massacre, one of the worst episodes of racial violence in U.S. history, with a death toll estimated in the hundreds. A century later, researchers are

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