- Clinical trials of COVID-19 vaccines to begin in AprilAdministrator • 2020-03-08 01:55:40Some COVID-19 vaccines are expected to begin clinical trials by mid-April or even earlier, said Deputy Secretary General of State Din Xianyang.
- Astrobiologists found signs of life on Mars in the pastAdministrator • 2020-03-07 22:26:39Astrobiologists at the University of Washington in the United States suggested that the recent discovery of organic compounds thiophene on Mars could testify to the presence of life there in the past, Fiz.org reported, quoted by BTA.
- Scientists came across an ancient 'collective' organismAdministrator • 2020-03-07 21:38:50Scientists at the universities of Cambridge and Oxford found that some of the first animals on Earth were connected to each other by threads that allowed them to exchange nutrients and swap signals, Fiz.org reported, quoted by BTA.
- NASA's new rover is called PerciviaransAdministrator • 2020-03-07 20:41:32NASA's new rover took hold of a name - “Perciviarans” (“Perseverance”), world agencies report.
- NASA released high-quality photos from Mars (GALLERY)Administrator • 2020-03-07 19:29:43NASA has released a video featuring unique photos from the Curiosity rover that roams the vast wilderness of the neighboring planet - Mars, ScienceAlert reported.
- Emil Radev: If there is an accident at work because of a robot, who is responsible?Administrator • 2020-03-06 21:02:49There's a huge hole in legislation related to artificial intelligence and new technologies. This was stated by the MEP Emil Radev in Varna, where he was invited to participate in a conference dedicated to the new framework programme “Horizon Europe — Education, Innovation, Research”.
- Space-grown lettuce is safe for consumptionAdministrator • 2020-03-06 19:48:42Space-grown lettuces are safe to eat and are delicious, CNN reported.
- Research: Tropical forests may emit more carbon dioxide than they absorbAdministrator • 2020-03-06 11:51:13Tropical forests are losing their ability to stockpile carbon dioxide, and the Amazon jungle could in the next 15 years produce a larger amount of that gas than it absorbs, according to the results of a study quoted by the France Press. These conclusions should prompt scientists to revise forecasts of the amount of carbon dioxide humanity can produce, taking into account the Paris climate agreement's goal of limiting the rise in average global temperatures to below 2 degrees Celsius.