Researchers report the first ever clear images of nanojets — bright thin lights that travel perpendicular to the magnetic structures in the solar atmosphere, called the corona — in a process that reveals the existence of one of the potential coronal heating candidates: nanoflares.
Australia Declares its Largest Feral Predator-Free Safe Haven – in Massive Mallee Cliffs National Park
Just in time for September and Biodiversity Month, conservationists in Australia announced they have eradicated all feral cats and foxes from a vast 9,570-hectare area, creating the largest feral predator-free safe haven on the country’s mainland. This, in turn, paves the way for the largest re-wilding project ever to be undertaken in the state of […]
Not only was August 2020 the 2nd-warmest August on record, but the Northern Hemisphere had its warmest summer on record, and the globe as a whole had its 3rd-hottest 3-month season.
How is the flag waving on the Moon? Why aren’t there any stars in the Apollo photos? EarthSky debunks these Moon Landing conspiracy theories and more.
(University of Tsukuba) A Professor at the University of Tsukuba provides a new theoretical mechanism that explains the ability of superconductive materials to bounce back from being exposed to a magnetic field. This work may lead to energy systems that operate without resistive losses. It is also useful for building qubits for quantum computers.
(Swansea University) A Swansea University research team are to form a new partnership with major global energy solutions provider ENSERV POWER.This new venture will seek to develop and commercialise advanced and sustainable energy storage systems through the newly established Centre of Excellence: CAPTURE (Circular Applications to Utilise and Retain Energy).The centre will focus on a circular approach to the manufacture and management of energy storage solutions
A research team found that arginine metabolism has a vital role in regulating gametophore shoot formation in the moss Physcomitrium patens.
For the first time, scientists have viewed the deepest regions of the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park, discovered five undescribed species consisting of black corals and sponges, and recorded Australia’s first observation of an extremely rare fish.
(Schmidt Ocean Institute) For the first time, scientists have viewed the deepest regions of the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park, discovered five undescribed species consisting of black corals and sponges, and recorded Australia’s first observation of an extremely rare fish.