Only one-third of published psychology research is reliable – now what? August 28, 2015 by Elizabeth News outlets, and sometimes even scientists themselves, will cite these findings without a trace of skepticism. Such unquestioning confidence in new studies is likely undeserved, or at least premature. A small but vocal contingent of . This story is published courtesy of The Conversation (under Creative Commons-Attribution/No derivatives). The Conversation
In the first quantitative study on status behaviour in a stable group of domestic dogs, Dutch researchers have identified and categorised dog behaviours most consistently associated with dominance and submission. The new study, published today in the journal PLOS ONE, adds some quantitative data to a debate usually infused with opinion. This story is published courtesy of The Conversation (under Creative Commons-Attribution/No derivatives).
In this model system, which was developed in 2002 by the same group of scientists, histones were assembled on the molecule with an accuracy within one nucleotide. Having specially introduced breaks at precise locations
News that Baidu, the Google of China, cheated to take the lead in an international competition for artificial intelligence technology has caused a storm among computer science researchers. It has been called machine
But a paper published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS) Early Edition by a group from the University of Leeds and University of York unlocks its meaning and demonstrates that jamming the code can disrupt virus assembly. It is like finding a secret message within an ordinary news report and then being able to crack the whole coding system behind it. We have now proved that those computer models work in real viral messages.".
The research, published in the scientific journal PLOS ONE, was led by Professor Daniel Mills, Professor of Veterinary Behavioural Medicine at the University of Lincoln's School of Life Sciences, along with Alice Potter – who
Researchers and the public can now have immediate access to data underlying discovery of new species of life on Earth, under a new streamlined system linking taxonomic research with open data publication. A group of scientists and students discovered the new species of spider during a field course in Borneo, supervised by Jeremy Miller and Menno Schilthuizen from the Naturalis Biodiversity Center, based in Leiden, the Netherlands. The species was
A new article co-authored by PETA scientists and Marymount University researchers, published in Perspectives in Laboratory Animal Science, argues that many laboratories cage primates alone—a harmful practice often done as public documents submitted by laboratories to the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) from 2010 to 2013, in which the number of primates singly housed for experimental reasons and the scientific justifications for the Related Stories
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