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NYT > Science

  1. Total Lunar Eclipse and Blood Moon 2022: How to Watch
    On Sunday night, Earth’s shadow will fall over the moon and make our natural satellite turn blood red.
  2. The Trigger That Makes an Octopus Mom Self-Destruct
    Researchers are gaining a better understanding of the biochemical processes that precede female octopuses’ deaths after they lay and then tend their eggs.
  3. The Milky Way’s Black Hole Comes to Light
    The Event Horizon Telescope has once again caught sight of the “unseeable.”
  4. While Building a House, They Dug Up a Chamber for Ancient Gods
    The discovery in Turkey led to a looting charge against the homebuilders and captured a time when the Neo-Assyrian Empire was the region’s dominant power.
  5. Spinal Fluid From Young Mice Sharpened Memories of Older Rodents
    Researchers identified a protein in the fluid that could boost the cognition of aging animals — and might lead to future treatments for people.
  6. Mushrooms Took a Deadly Toxin From a Mysterious Source
    Instead of evolving to produce poison, some distantly related fungi became toxic through a process called horizontal gene transfer, scientists say.
  7. These Bats Buzz Like Hornets to Scare Off Predators
    Scientists say they have discovered the first case of mammals mimicking insects to defend themselves from being eaten.
  8. Hear the Weird Sounds of a Black Hole Singing
    As part of an effort to “sonify” the cosmos, researchers have converted the pressure waves from a black hole into an audible … something.
  9. We’ve Been Drawing These Saber-Tooth Cats All Wrong
    A new study suggests that a widespread species of the ancient feline predators concealed their deadly teeth when they weren’t on the attack.
  10. The Unlikely Ascent of New York’s Compost Champion
    An ad led to Domingo Morales falling in love with compost. A windfall is helping him spread the word.
  11. The Tick That Causes a Meat Allergy Is on the Move
    The lone star tick can trigger an allergic reaction to red meat in those bitten. Now this arachnid’s territory is expanding.
  12. Did Warming Play a Role in Deadly South African Floods? Yes, a Study Says.
    Climate change sharply increased the chances of catastrophic rains in the country’s east, a team of researchers has found.
  13. In South Korea, ‘Ghost Surgeries’ Lead to Cameras in Hospitals
    After scandals in which doctors let unsupervised assistants operate on patients, the country is becoming one of the first to require cameras in operating rooms.
  14. Dinosaur Skeleton Sells for $12.4 Million at Christie’s
    The remains of a Deinonychus antirrhopus, the beast that inspired the velociraptor in “Jurassic Park,” are believed to be the first of their kind sold at a public auction.
  15. Biden Administration Cancels Oil Drilling Sales in Alaska and Gulf of Mexico
    Republicans link the move to rising gas prices while the administration said it was a result of conflicting legal opinions and a lack of interest among bidders.
  16. F.D.A. Authorizes Underwear to Protect Against S.T.I.s During Oral Sex
    It’s the first time underwear has been authorized for this purpose, and it provides a new choice for protection where the few options have been unpopular.
  17. The Man Who Controls Computers With His Mind
    16 years ago, Dennis DeGray was paralyzed in an accident. Now, implants in his brain allow him some semblance of control.
  18. Moderna Vaccine Provokes Strong Immune Response in Children 6 to 11
    Antibody levels rose in the children who received it, suggesting the vaccine protects against infection. But the data were gathered before the arrival of Omicron.
  19. Common Medications Can Prolong Back Pain, Study Says
    A clinical trial will be needed to verify the research, which offered a warning about taking steroids or nonprescription drugs to soothe aches that many experience.
  20. Air Pollution Can Mean More, or Fewer, Hurricanes. It Depends Where You Live.
    Smog from factories and cars has led to more storms in the Atlantic Ocean, but fewer in the Pacific. A new study explains why.
  21. Russia Was Behind Cyberattack in Run-Up to Ukraine War, Investigation Finds
    The February attack rattled Pentagon officials and private industry because it revealed new vulnerabilities in global communications systems.
  22. Teens in Distress Are Swamping Pediatricians
    Around the country, the setting for adolescent mental health care looks ever more like this doctor’s office in Kentucky, the next patient arriving every 15 minutes.
  23. House Panel to Hold Public Hearing on Unexplained Aerial Sightings
    A subcommittee of the House Intelligence Committee will hear testimony next week from two Pentagon officials.
  24. Oil Giants Sell Dirty Wells to Buyers With Looser Climate Goals, Study Finds
    The transactions can help major oil and gas companies clean up their own production by transferring polluting assets to a different firm, the analysis said.
  25. Sizing Up the Decisions of Older Adults
    A new training tool helps to assess whether some seniors can make informed choices about their own care and well-being.