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    Feed Title: Scientific American Content: Global
    - Mark Fischetti

    How birds breathe, dehydrated meat --

    - Chelsea Harvey, E&E News

    Underwater recorders have picked up the sounds of orcas in places they haven’t previously been detected -- Read more on

    - Josh Fischman, Tanya Lewis, Jeffery DelViscio

    Today we bring you a new episode in our podcast series COVID, Quickly. Every two weeks, Scientific American’s senior health editors Tanya Lewis and Josh Fischman catch you up on the... -- Read more on

    - Jumana Saleh

    Heart disease risk increases as women get older, but explanations that center on changes after menopause don’t tell the full story -- Read more on

    - Sarah Wild

    The numerous changes in the coronavirus’s spike protein could have arisen in an isolated population or an immunocompromised person, or in animals -- Read more on

    - Amanda Baker

    Changes in publishing have altered this genre for the better, so put some books on your holiday list -- Read more on

    - Benjamin Plackett

    Researchers are debating how to convince the heart to heal itself instead of laying down scar tissue after a heart attack -- Read more on

    - Dhananjay Khadilkar

    The biofuel, made from used cooking oil, could help the aviation industry cut climate-threatening carbon emissions -- Read more on

    - Julie Rovner, Kaiser Health News

    Justices heard arguments on Wednesday in a case over a Mississippi law that would ban most abortions after 15 weeks of pregnancy -- Read more on

    - Jonathan O'Callaghan

    With a density close to that of pure iron, GJ 367b may be the remnant metal-rich core of an evaporated giant world -- Read more on

    - Benjamin Storrow, E&E News

    Ending oil and gas drilling on federal lands would cause a relatively small reduction in greenhouse gas emissions -- Read more on

    - Peter T. Coleman, Allegra Chen-Carrel, Vincent Hans Michael Stueber

    A new project measures ways to promote positive social relations among groups -- Read more on

    - Elie Dolgin

    Coronavirus infections might cause lasting harm to the heart even in those who have never had symptoms -- Read more on

    - Natalie Healey

    A high-fat diet is thought to increase the risk of a heart attack. But some say that the long-held dogma of “bad” cholesterol might be flawed -- Read more on

    - Tanya Lewis

    Vaccination is likely to prevent many more COVID cases than it is to cause a rare and nonfatal heart side effect in 5–11-year-olds -- Read more on

    - Katie Hafner, The Lost Women of Science Initiative

    Lost Women of Science digs deep to uncover stories of scientists that have long been overlooked -- Read more on

    - Chelsea Gohd,

    At long last, researchers have glimpsed ghostly particles produced by CERN’s Large Hadron Collider -- Read more on

    - Chelsea Harvey, E&E News

    The change in precipitation may happen faster than scientists previously predicted -- Read more on

    - Karen Hopkin

    A new study finds that, for robots, overlords are less persuasive than peers. -- Read more on

    - Amanda B. Keener

    A type of immune-cell priming called trained immunity is helping researchers to understand the disease mechanisms behind the buildup of fatty deposits in arteries -- Read more on


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