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18 July 2018

The ancient armor of fish—scales—provide clues to hair, feather development [Phys]

Today the molecular mechanisms of scale development in fish remain remarkably similar to the mechanisms that also produce feathers on birds, fur on dogs and hair on humans—suggesting a common evolutionary origin for countless vastly different skin appendages.

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18 July 2018

Serge Planes : "La dégradation des coraux affecte fortement la biodiversité" [La Recherche]

Spécialiste mondial de l’étude des coraux, Serge Planes partage son temps entre Perpignan et la Polynésie française, où il suit de près leur évolution. Face à leur dégradation rapide, il prône la mise en place à court terme d’une gestion côtière locale, pour les aider sur le long terme à lutter contre le changement climatique.

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18 July 2018

Friendlier fish may be quicker to take the bait [Phys]

The bluegill on your dinner plate might have been more social than the rest of its group, according to a new study from the University of Illinois, and its removal from the lake could mean major changes for the remaining population.

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18 July 2018

Protecting tropical forest carbon stocks may not prevent large-scale species loss [Phys]

Tropical forests are rich in carbon and biodiversity. As the world seeks to curb human-induced climate change, will protecting the carbon of tropical forests also ensure the survival of their species?
A study published today in the leading journal Nature Climate Change suggests the answer to this question is far from straightforward.

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17 July 2018

High-quality genomes reveal new differences between the great apes [Nature - News & Comments]

High-quality genome sequences for some of the great apes have been assembled using state-of-the-art sequencing tools. The assemblies provide an unbiased comparison between humans and their closest evolutionary relatives.

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