© Mario Izquierdo

 Resumen de noticias: Nature

Nature - Issue - nature.com science feeds

· How a fever helps the immune system to battle infection.

· How to use ?20% time? to manage pet projects.

· Publisher Correction: Cryptic connections illuminate pathogen transmission within community networks.

· Daily briefing: Meet the neurologist who became ?Dr Rapp?.

· How UK scientists are preparing for a chaotic no-deal Brexit.

· Hidden history of the Milky Way revealed by extensive star maps.

· Human blood vessel organoids as amodel ofdiabetic vasculopathy.

· Heart of a stellar explosion revealed.

· Washington state?s tech billionaires pour cash into global health.

· Plants on the Moon, US emissions spike and fish die-off.

· Molecular control of macroscopic forces drives formation of the vertebrate hindgut.

· War on drugs won?t work in Brazil.

· Define working culture, don?t leave it to chance.

· Cinematic and scientific techniques combine to show how a long-extinct creature moved.

· Damage-tolerant architected materials inspired by crystal microstructure.

· The paradox of human nature, our obsession with the skies, and the realities of transplant surgery: Books in brief.

· Cryptic DNA sequences may help cells survive starvation.

· Magnetic and magneticinverse spin Hall effects in a non-collinear antiferromagnet.

· Chinese universities lure postdocs back home.

· How to win public support for a global carbon tax.

· Women who win prizes get less money and prestige.

· Introns are mediators of cell response to starvation.

· Who only stand and wait.

· Interacting neural ensembles in orbitofrontal cortex for social and feeding behaviour.

· Daily briefing: WHO calls out ?vaccine hesitancy? as top 10 health threat.

· Podcast: RNA splicing in yeast, and a walking fossil.

· 3D printing mimics metals.

· Reverse-engineering the locomotion of a stem amniote.

· Wild coffee species threatened by climate change and deforestation.

· HIF-1? metabolically controls collagen synthesis and modification in chondrocytes.

· Watch: Robot reveals how ancient reptile ancestor moved.

· A kiwellin disarms the metabolic activity of a secreted fungal virulence factor.

· Excised linear introns regulate growth in yeast.

· Atomic-scale hardening mechanisms apply on larger scales in ?architected? materials.

· Photoredox catalysis using infrared light via triplet fusion upconversion.

· Boring talks ? recipe for a robust test.

· US astronomers plot wish list for the next decade.

· Plants fight fungi using kiwellin proteins.

· Institutions must state policy on data sharing.

· Signatures of a jet cocoon in early spectra of a supernova associated with a ?-ray burst.

· Mass student protests bring down Albania?s science minister.

· Severe wildfires spark population boom in fungi and bacteria.

· Intron RNA sequences help yeast cells to survive starvation.

· How to make your podcast stand out in a crowded market.

· Stroke drug shows promise for Alzheimer?s disease.

· 3D printing gets a lift from light.

· Next-generation LHC: CERN lays out plans for ?21-billion supercollider.

· Author Correction: Widespread but heterogeneous responses of Andean forests to climate change.

· How much can forests fight climate change?.

· From the archive.

· Mass fish deaths in Australia set to continue.

· Payouts push professors towards predatory journals.

· Saving snow leopards in a war zone.

· Plant sprouts on the Moon for first time ever.

· Daily briefing: What 100,000 twins can tell us about nature versus nurture.

· Open-access row prompts editorial board of Elsevier journal to resign.

· Mitochondrial DNA can be inherited from fathers, not just mothers.

· Spatially resolved steady-state negative capacitance.

· Fine-tuned gel particles enable smart windows for energy efficiency.

· CRISPR adapted to respond to infected cells.

· Daily briefing: Give scientists time to think, says Nobel-winning physicist Donna Strickland.

· Podcast Extra: The quest for a rare disease treatment.

· Highly mutated cancers respond better to immune therapy.

· An academic mother?s wish list: 12 things universities need.

· City gardens are a boon for threatened bees.

· Melting sea ice makes northern winters more severe.

· Screen time: how much is too much?.

· Unveiling the double-well energy landscape in a ferroelectric layer.

· Hawaiian-language experts make their mark on the Solar System.

· Dismissals cause turmoil for US ecology project.

· Working Scientist podcast: How to plan a successful grant application.

· Daily briefing: The quest to find an ?impossible? natural quasicrystal.

· Crowdfunding research flips science?s traditional reward model.

· Serbia is rethinking science ? but the reforms could cost hundreds of jobs.

· Scientific progress is built on failure.

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