- NEWS ANALYSIS: It's impossible to impose some form of effective deterrence when the world is in a constant state of cyber war against mostly unseen and unidentified enemies.
- 2016 Pipeline Review of Gastric Cancer Market Research & Development Trend
logo-orbis91 Gastric cancer, also called stomach cancer, is a malignant tumor arising from the lining of the stomach. Signs and symptoms of gastric cancer include fatigue, stomach pain, vomiting, weight loss that is unintentional, feeling bloated after ...and more »
- At the beginning, OSS-Fuzz is only planned for use by really large and critical open source projects.
- EPUB e-books are now available on Windows Mobile's Edge browser and a new UWP app rendering tech also is offered.
- CA Identity Suite 14 release aims to make it easier for organizations to deploy and manage identity services.
- New intelligent mentoring features help ensure a mentoring fit when business leaders take employees under their wing.
- CA will add Automic's automation and orchestration capabilities to its portfolio to give customers more options to address their IT operations and DevOps needs.
- NEWS ANALYSIS: Along with 28 announcements about new cloud services Amazon Web Services executives speaking at the re:Invent conference said the company was ready to take on any enterprise data center workloads.
- DAILY VIDEO: 'Gooligans' malware infects more than 1.3 million Android devices; Firefox patched for Zero-Day vulnerability; Microsoft turning to artificial intelligence to combat data glut; and there's more.
- 2016 was a tough year for Samsung, as it struggles to rebound from faulty hardware causing devices to explode. Can the Galaxy S8 help it move forward?
- Within a few months, all users on the latest version of Box can make use of the new Excel search and preview feature set.
- In coming months, all users on the latest version of Box will be able to utilize the new Excel search and preview feature set.
- Customer Key Server (CKS) gives enterprises control over their cloud email encryption keys.
- Amazon Web Services announces new features and services as it encourages enterprises to move ever more data center workloads to the AWS cloud.
- 2016 Sickle Cell Disease Market Pipeline Review H2 Research and ...
The report provides comprehensive information on the therapeutics under development for Sickle Cell Disease, complete with analysis by stage of development.and more »
- Former Isilon CEO Bill Richter replaces co-founder Peter Godman, who served as CEO for a while and now slides over to the chief technical officer job.
- HardballTalk (blog)
Breaking Down Today's Game Hall of Fame Ballot: Davey Johnson
On Monday, December 5, the Today's Game committee of the Baseball Hall of Fame — the replacement for the Veterans Committee which covers the years 1988-2016 — will vote on candidates for the 2017 induction class. This week we are looking at the ten ...and more »
- Inside Britannia's research and development center
Britannia's research and development center is focused on making products delightful and have fully integrated end to end capability. For the latest videos, follow us on twitterFollow @EconomicTimes. 27views ...
- Global effort to stop botnet involved blocking or seizing 800,000 domains.
Swiss Re to Spend More on Research and Development
Swiss Re, the world's second-largest reinsurer, promises higher investments in research and development. The focus: managing risk. Swiss Re, based in Zurich, wants to broaden research and development activities. A stronger focus on and investment in ...and more »
- DAILY VIDEO: Microsoft Azure flaw posed RHEL hacking risk; Google explores use of machine learning to detect diabetic eye disease; SUSE acquires HPE OpenStack cloud technology and Talent; and there's more.
- Oracle CEO Mark Hurd says NetSuite will continue as a separate business unit and that Oracle intends to invest in the product line.
Reversing Africa's Brain Drain with Research & Development - Face 2 Face (press release) (registration) (blog)Face 2 Face (press release) (registration) (blog)
Reversing Africa's Brain Drain with Research & Development
Face 2 Face (press release) (registration) (blog)
Reversing Africa's Brain Drain Problem with Research and Development A new dawn of research and development in Africa is helping to retain the best of the continents professional talents. Photo Credit The Conversation. Brain drain or human capital ...and more »
- Google's App Maker will allow developers to rapidly build apps that integrate well with the company's G Suite apps without requiring them to learn to programming languages or skills.
- Following extensive feedback from corporate customers, Microsoft's feature-packed and security-focused upgrade is cleared for large-scale business PC deployments.
- Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella says artificial intelligence will be the technology the company uses to help customers get value from the immense volumes of data they are collecting.
- More whites died than were born in a record high 17 states in 2014 compared to just four in 2004, according to new research. Some 121 million people representing 38 percent of the U.S. population reside in these states: California, Pennsylvania, Florida, Arizona, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New Hampshire, Mississippi, Arkansas, Delaware, Nevada, Maine, Alabama, Connecticut, New Mexico, West Virginia and Rhode Island.
- Astronomers studying a cluster of still-forming protogalaxies seen as they were more than 10 billion years ago have found that a giant galaxy in the center of the cluster is forming from a surprisingly-dense soup of molecular gas.
- "We're making new services that let builders prepare and operate their applications more quickly and efficiently, and respond to changes in their business," CTO Vogels said.
- Scientists have taken spectroscopic snapshots of nature's most mysterious relay race: the passage of extra protons from one water molecule to another during conductivity. The finding represents a major benchmark in our knowledge of how water conducts a positive electrical charge.
- Dramatic climate cycles on early Mars, triggered by buildup of greenhouse gases, may be the key to understanding how liquid water left its mark on the planet's surface, according to a team of planetary scientists.
- DAILY VIDEO: Microsoft readying new mobile device push in 2017, reports say; Cisco extends security flaw responsible disclosure timelines; HPE demos memory-based computing at London event; and there's more.
- In a new study, researchers looked at increasing trends in the severity of tornado outbreaks where they measured severity by the number of tornadoes per outbreak. They found that these trends are increasing fastest for the most extreme outbreaks. While they saw changes in meteorological quantities that are consistent with these upward trends, the meteorological trends were not the ones expected under climate change.
- The citizen developer blurs the lines between creators and users. How will this new breed impact the software development industry?
- Samsung's SmartThings hub is gaining in popularity partly because it allows people to use third party products as well as Samsung's own equipment to set up a smart home system.
- Gut microbes may play a critical role in the development of Parkinson's-like movement disorders in genetically predisposed mice, researchers report. Antibiotic treatment reduced motor deficits and molecular hallmarks of Parkinson's disease in a mouse model, whereas transplantation of gut microbes from patients with Parkinson's disease exacerbated symptoms in these mice. The findings could lead to new treatment strategies for the second most common neurodegenerative disease in the United States.
- The fast-spreading Zika virus can take multiple routes into developing human nerve cells, research demonstrates. Around the world, hundreds of women infected with the Zika virus have given birth to children suffering from microcephaly or other brain defects, as the virus attacks key cells responsible for generating neurons and building the brain as the embryo develops.
- FDA-approved artemisinins, which have been used for decades to treat malaria, transform glucagon-producing alpha cells in the pancreas into insulin producing cells, researchers report.
- Previous studies identified the Hippo pathway kinases LATS1/2 as a tumor suppressor, but new research reveals a surprising role for these enzymes in subduing cancer immunity. The findings could have a clinical role in improving efficiency of immunotherapy drugs.
- Autism spectrum disorders affect around one percent of the world's population and are characterized by a range of difficulties in social interaction and communication. In a new study, a research team has identified a new genetic cause of ASD.
- Scientists have created the first three-dimensional map of the protein responsible for cystic fibrosis, an inherited disease for which there is no cure. This achievement offers the kinds of insights essential to better understanding and treating this often-fatal disease, which clogs the lungs with sticky mucus, leading to breathing problems or respiratory infections.
- The difference between mental health and mental illness can turn on changes in brain cells and their connections that are almost incomprehensibly tiny, at least in physical terms. This irony is brought to light by X-ray crystallography, a method that enables neuroscientists to map the structure of brain proteins atom by atom, using high-energy X-rays.
- Front-line staff, such as servers in restaurants, are often trusted with providing customers with food safety information regarding their meals. A challenge to the food-service industry is that these positions have high turnover, relatively low wages and servers are focused primarily on providing patrons with a positive experience. And new research shows that this poses a problem.
- A possible drug candidate that suppresses pain and itch in animal models has been discovered by researchers. Their new approach also reduces the potential for drug abuse and avoids the most common side effects--sedation and anxiety--of drugs designed to target the nervous system's kappa opioid receptors (KORs).
- Ribosomes -- macromolecular machines consisting of RNA and proteins that twist, fold and turn -- are responsible for making all of the protein within a cell and could hold the key to deciphering a range of diseases. Despite the intricacies of ribosomes, cells are able to churn out 100,000 of them every hour. But because they assemble so speedily, researchers haven't been able to figure out how they come together.
- Even gut microbes have a routine. Like clockwork, they start their day in one part of the intestinal lining, move a few micrometers to the left, maybe the right, and then return to their original position. New research in mice now reveals that the regular timing of these small movements can influence a host animal's circadian rhythms by exposing gut tissue to different microbes and their metabolites as the day goes by. Disruption of this dance can affect the host.
- In recent years, computers have gotten remarkably good at recognizing speech and images: Think of the dictation software on most cellphones, or the algorithms that automatically identify people in photos posted to Facebook. But recognition of natural sounds has lagged behind. That's because most automated recognition systems, whether they process audio or visual information, are the result of machine learning, in which computers search for patterns in huge compendia of training data, say investi
- HIV 90-90-90 goals are in reach in Zimbabwe, Malawi, and Zambia, say researchers, adding that new infections are falling. The percent of the population infected with HIV is stabilizing, and over half of all people living with HIV are virally suppressed, the investigators have found.
- Two new treatments are showing promise and overall survival is on the rise for AL amyloidosis, according to a series of studies. Immunoglobulin light-chain amyloidosis (AL) is a rare, life-threatening disease that occurs when toxic proteins build up in organs, which alters their normal function.
- When a male fruit fly gets aggressive, he rears up on his back four legs and batters his foe with his front pair. Neither fly seems particularly damaged by the encounter, but their subsequent actions are telling about the ways of social evolution, according to an evolutionary biologist.
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