SCIENZA

Possiamo Dire Addio All’Alluce Valgo! Grazie a Questo Semplice e Potente Rimedio Naturale.

Possiamo Dire Addio All’Alluce Valgo! Grazie a Questo Semplice e Potente Rimedio Naturale.

SCIENZA
Con questa tecnica non invasiva possiamo dire addio per sempre all’alluce valgo.E’ una deformazione del primo dito del piede, che appare deviato verso le altre dita, con la sporgenza mediale del primo osso metatarsale. La causa di questa deformazione può essere riconducibile a diversi fattori: tonsillite, gotta, metabolismo lento, dieta povera di nutrimenti, infezioni reumatiche oppure l’utilizzo di scarpe scomode. Questa patologia influisce negativamente sulla vita quotidiana delle persone, trovare delle scarpe adatte non è per niente facile, per non parlare dell’aspetto meno estetico del piede. Comunque, prima di ricorrere all’intervento chirurgico, bisognerebbe provare prima questo metodo del tutto naturale e meno invasivo. 1 – Il primo metodo- Infuso da prendere per via orale.
Is this YODA hidden in a medieval manuscript? Biblical character painted in 14th century book resembles Star Wars hero

Is this YODA hidden in a medieval manuscript? Biblical character painted in 14th century book resembles Star Wars hero

SCIENZA
  ‘The Yoda image comes from a 14th century manuscript known as the Smithfield Decretals,’ British Library curator Julian Harrison told MailOnline. ‘I'd love to say that it really was Yoda, or was drawn by a medieval time traveller, but it's actually an illustration to the biblical story of Samson — the artist clearly had a vivid imagination!’ the curator of the museum’s medieval manuscripts blog said. The Yoda like image comes from a 14th-century manuscript known as the Smithfield Decretals. A model of the popular Star Wars character is shown +5 The Yoda like image comes from a 14th-century manuscript known as the Smithfield Decretals. A model of the popular Star Wars character is shown According to the biblical account, Samson was given supernatural strength by God in or
Remaking scientific research the best way to find the truth?

Remaking scientific research the best way to find the truth?

SCIENZA
  R. Allan Mufson reminds alarming letters from doctors. I was testing a drug designed to help cancer patients by boosting the levels of hemoglobin that carries oxygen in the blood. In animal studies and early clinical studies, the drug known as EPO (erythropoietin for) appeared to counter the anemia caused by radiation and chemotherapy. It had the potential to save patients from the need for blood transfusions. The researchers also had evidence that Epo could increase the power of the radiation kills the tumor. But when doctors began giving Epo or related drugs, called erythropoiesis-stimulating agents, a large number of cancer patients in clinical trials, it seemed deaths have increased. The doctors were worried, and some stopped their studies soon.
Paternity test reveals father’s role in mystery shark birth

Paternity test reveals father’s role in mystery shark birth

SCIENZA
In January 2012, curators at the Steinhart Aquarium of the California Academy of Sciences got a surprise — the birth of a brownbanded bamboo shark in a tank that had no potential dads, only three possible moms. How did that happen? Moisés A. Bernal and other Academy scientists wanted to find out, so they began teasing out the female sharks’ history to figure out how the baby shark came to be. The results of their investigation were published December 28 in the Journal of Fish Biology. The Steinhart Aquarium in San Francisco acquired the three female brownbanded bamboo sharks in September 2007 from the Aquarium of the Pacific in Long Beach, Calif., where they had been kept with males of their species. For a year, the females lived in a temporary facility and produced eggs that were disca
New Project Scientist for Mars Rover

New Project Scientist for Mars Rover

SCIENZA
  Ashwin Vasavada of NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, California, became the project scientist for NASA's Mars Science Laboratory Project in January 2015. Here he is with a full-scale model of the project's Mars rover, Curiosity, at JPL. Curiosity landed in Mars' Gale Crater in August 2012.   The new project scientist for Mars Rover Curiosity is Ashwin Vasavada of NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, California. Vasavada had been deputy project scientist for NASA's Mars Science Laboratory Project since 2004 -- five years before the name Curiosity was chosen for the project's rover. The project scientist's role is to coordinate efforts of an international team of nearly 500 scientists operating the rover's 10 science instruments, planning rover investigati...
Black Phosphorous: The Birth of a New Wonder Material

Black Phosphorous: The Birth of a New Wonder Material

SCIENZA
Materials scientists have discovered how to make black phosphorous nanosheets in large amounts, heralding a new era of nanoelectronic devices.   In the last few years, two-dimensional crystals have emerged as some of the most exciting new materials to play with. Consequently, materials scientists have been falling over themselves to discover the extraordinary properties of graphene, boron nitride, molybdenum disulphide, and so on. A late-comer to this group is black phosphorus, in which phosphorus atoms join together to form a two-dimensional puckered sheet. Last year, researchers built a field-effect transistor out of black phosphorus and showed that it performed remarkably well. This research suggested that black phosphorous could have a bright future in nanoelectronic devices....
Volcanoes are cooling Earth: Aerosols from small eruptions have reduced global temperatures and tropical rainfall

Volcanoes are cooling Earth: Aerosols from small eruptions have reduced global temperatures and tropical rainfall

SCIENZA
:Volcanoes may have cooled the Earth by 0.05°C to 0.12°C since 2000 :Scientists had overlooked the role of aerosols from small eruptions :The aerosols accumulate between the stratosphere and troposphere :This layer of the atmosphere is difficult to study as clouds obscure it :Eruptions through 1990s and 2000s have contributed to warming 'pause' :Global temperatures plateaued since 1998 after rapid warming in 1990s :The findings mean models predicting climate change need to be revised   Small volcanic eruptions over the past 20 years have been protecting the Earth from global warming, according to a new study. Scientists have confirmed that droplets of sulphur-rich aerosols spewed into the upper atmosphere by volcanoes have been reflecting sunlight away from the Earth. Until recently