In this week's best and brightest from the world of science news, discover the field of galactic archeology and what it can tell us about the Milky Way, and find out why sea mammals don't really get cancer. ScienceSeeker editors' favourite posts within their respective areas of interest and expertise also cover many other important and exciting topics. Why not have a read, inform yourself, and indulge your scientific curiosity?
- Physicists capture ultraprecise images of atoms by Sci-News.com.
|“We’re chasing speckle patterns that look a lot like those laser-pointer patterns that cats are equally fascinated by,” Professor Muller said.|
Credit: Chen et al., doi: 10.1126/science.abg2533 via Sci-news.com
- A galactic archaeologist digs into the Milky Way’s history by Ramin Skibba for Knowable magazine.
- Stars made of antimatter might be lurking in the Universe by Leto Sapunar for Scientific American.
- Ocean mammals keep cancer at bay with tumor suppressing genes by Hazel Walker for Massive Science.
- Podcast: Elephants may use urine to navigate by Christopher Intagliata at Scientific American Podcast: 60-Second Science.
- A new way to understand the brain's intricate rhythm by Grace Huckins for WIRED.
- This ancient child burial is the world's oldest, dating back 80,000 years by Amanda Rossillo for Massive Science.
- The Aducanumab Approval by Derek Lowe at In The Pipeline.
- How to pick a college during Covid by Aviva Legatt for TeenLife.
- Japanese scientists warn that Tokyo Olympics could help spread COVID-19 by Dennis Normile for Science.
- CAR Macrophages: Training your immune system to target cancer by Arielle Bryan for ImmunoBites.
- Ending offshore drilling is key for ocean and climate by Valerie Cleland and Lauren Kubiak for NRDC.
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Check back next week for more great picks!