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Home > Communication > Scientific newsletter > Press articles > Scientific press

Scientific press Scientific press feed

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13 March 2018

Krill found to break down microplastics – but it won’t save the oceans [The Guardian]

Digestion of plastic into much smaller fragments ‘doesn’t necessarily help pollution’, Australian researchers say.

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12 March 2018

What is biodiversity and why does it matter to us? [The Guardian]

The air you breathe, the water you drink and the food you eat all rely on biodiversity, but right now it is in crisis – because of us. What does this mean for our future and can we stop it?

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12 March 2018

Citizen science birding data passes scientific muster [Phys]

As long as there have been birdwatchers, there have been lists. Birders keep detailed records of the species they’ve seen and compare these lists with each other as evidence of their accomplishments. Now those lists, submitted and aggregated to birding site eBird, can help scientists track bird populations and identify conservation issues before it’s too late.

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9 March 2018

Study says Mekong River dams could disrupt lives, environment [Phys]

The Mekong River, one of the world’s largest, traverses six Southeast Asian countries and supports the livelihoods of millions of people. New efforts to provide hydroelectric power to a growing and modernizing population include more than eight proposed main-stem dams and 60 or more existing tributary dams in the lower Mekong basin. A new article from University of Illinois and Iowa State University scientists lays out what dam construction could mean for residents and the environment in the region.

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9 March 2018

Study sheds light on the genetic origins of the two sexes [Phys]

A new study published in the journal Communications Biology has shed light on the earliest stages in the evolution of male-female differentiation and sex chromosomes—and found the genetic origins of the two sexes to be unexpectedly modest.

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