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NYT > Science

  1. A Canine Companion So Nice It (Maybe) Evolved Twice
    Two different ancient wolf populations contributed DNA to modern dogs, according to a new study.
  2. How an Electrocuted Bird Might Start a Wildfire
    Researchers found dozens of incidents where birds fell to the ground after being electrocuted on power lines, and sparked fires. They also proposed steps to prevent such incidents.
  3. NASA’s CAPSTONE Mission Launches to the Moon
    The small spacecraft will be the first to head to the moon in a year when other planned missions have yet to get off the launchpad.
  4. CRISPR, 10 Years On: Learning to Rewrite the Code of Life
    The gene-editing technology has led to innovations in medicine, evolution and agriculture — and raised profound ethical questions about altering human DNA.
  5. The Many Uses of CRISPR: Scientists Tell All
    What do infectious diseases, T-cells, tomatoes, heart failure, sickle cell anemia and sorghum harvests have in common?
  6. They Found Two New Craters on the Moon and Discovered a New Mystery
    Tediously searching through imagery from a NASA spacecraft, researchers found where a discarded stage of a forgotten rocket crashed in March. But other questions remain.
  7. NASA Pauses Psyche, a Mission to a Metal-Rich Asteroid
    Delays in setting up the spacecraft’s navigation software mean the mission may not reach the asteroid until 2029 or 2030, rather than 2026.
  8. Does Your Nose Help Pick Your Friends?
    In a small study, researchers in an olfaction lab found that people who had an instant personal connection also had similarities in their body odors.
  9. McKinsey Guided Companies at the Center of the Opioid Crisis
    The consulting firm offered clients “in-depth experience in narcotics,” from poppy fields to pills more powerful than Purdue’s OxyContin.
  10. As Monkeypox Spreads, U.S. Plans a Vaccination Campaign
    States will be given vaccine doses from the federal stockpile, but supplies of the safest type are limited.
  11. Gas Piped Into Homes Contains Benzene and Other Risky Chemicals, Study Finds
    While the concentrations are low, the chemicals are potentially dangerous and some are linked to cancer risk, the researchers found.
  12. When Brazil Banned Abortion Pills, Women Turned to Drug Traffickers
    With Roe v. Wade overturned, states banning abortion are looking to prevent the distribution of abortion medication. Brazil shows the possible consequences.
  13. William Herschel Is Famous for Science. What About His Music?
    The accomplished astronomer was, one historian said, “the Einstein of his time.” But before he surveyed the sky, he was a prolific musician.
  14. Abortion Pills Take the Spotlight as States Impose Abortion Bans
    Demand for medication abortion is surging, setting the stage for new legal battles.
  15. NASA to Launch Capstone, a 55-Pound CubeSat to the Moon
    NASA has grandiose plans for sending astronauts back to the moon. Those start with a microwave-size private spacecraft about to lift off.
  16. Dead Roaches That Ate Moon Dust Went Up for Auction. Then NASA Objected.
    The sale was halted after the space agency claimed it owned everything associated with a 1969 experiment that explored whether lunar soil was dangerous to terrestrial life.
  17. Juul Gets Temporary Reprieve to Keep Selling Its E-Cigarettes
    The company is appealing the F.D.A.’s decision to ban sales of its vaping products.
  18. Heat Waves Around the World Push People and Nations ‘to the Edge’
    Large, simultaneous heat waves are growing more common. China, America, Europe and India have all been stricken recently, and scientists are starting to understand why certain far-flung places get hit at once.
  19. The Effects of Sleep Debt
    Recent studies in humans and mice have shown that late nights and early mornings may cause long lasting damage to your brain.
  20. To Catch a Snake: Largest Python Found in Everglades Signals a Threat
    The Burmese python caught by a team of trackers breaks a record and shows the invasive species surviving in Florida’s ecosystem despite efforts to remove those snakes.
  21. Origin of the Monkeypox Outbreak Becomes Clearer to Scientists
    Even as cases rise, genetic analysis suggests that the virus has been silently circulating in people since 2018.
  22. Centenarian Tortoises May Set the Standard for Anti-Aging
    Tortoises and turtles don’t just live for a long time — they barely age while they live.
  23. Scientists Discover the Largest Bacteria Ever Seen
    Researchers found bacterial cells so large they are easily visible to the naked eye, challenging ideas about how large microbes can get.
  24. Los productos con alta concentración de THC enferman a los jóvenes
    Los productos de cannabis con niveles de THC cercanos al 100 por ciento provocan dependencia y una serie de síntomas que incluyen psicosis, vómitos crónicos y otras afecciones.
  25. FDA Orders Juul to Remove E-Cigarette Products from U.S. Market
    The agency ruled against the company’s application to stay on the market, a decisive blow to a once-popular vaping brand that appealed to teenagers.
  26. Biden Administration Tosses Trump Definition of ‘Habitat’ for Endangered Species
    The Trump administration’s definition was at odds with the conservation purposes of the Endangered Species Act, wildlife officials said.
  27. Teens Are Getting Sick From Products With High THC Levels
    With THC levels close to 100 percent, today’s cannabis products are making some teenagers highly dependent and dangerously ill.
  28. Biden’s Inner Circle Debates Future of Offshore Drilling
    Top White House officials have assumed control over a sensitive blueprint, expected by June 30, laying out future oil and gas drilling leases in the outer continental shelf.
  29. The Ancient Art of Falconry at the Jersey Shore
    How Ocean City cleared the gulls from its boardwalk — with falcons and hawks.