Plants News

Led by the University of Bath, the research which has been published in Scientific Reports demonstrates that contrary to popular belief, microalgae do communicate with each other when under stress.

Molecules that are involved in photosynthesis exhibit the same quantum effects as non-living matter, concludes an international team of scientists including University of Groningen theoretical physicist Thomas la Cour Jansen. This is the first time

Our researchers have developed a way to monitor aquatic alterations by listening to microalgae

Conservationists say NSW decision will damage native flora and fauna, and result in horses starvingSign up to receive the top stories from Guardian Australia every morningThe New South Wales government is to introduce laws to protect the Snowy Mount

Tracy IrelandIssue 1181May 18, 2018Australian historyAustraliaAboriginal activists protest a re-enactment of Captain Cook's landing at Botany Bay on January 26, 1988.Captain Cook has loomed large in the federal government’s 2018 budget. Th

This report studies the Aircraft Carpet market. The local pressure of high heels would punch a hole in the aluminum or composite flooring, and a carpet is the lightest way to distribute the loads such that the local pressure from high heels can be t
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Synnopsis : Highlights the world s most important healing herbs and how they address ailments in all body systems, from brain to bones, sinus to stomach. This book showcases the world s 72 most effective healing plants, describing their botany and m

The photosystem I (PSI)-ferrodoxin (Fd) complex is important in electron transfer during photosynthesis, through which plants convert sunlight, carbon dioxide, and water into complex chemicals and oxygen. An Osaka University-led international collab

A team of chemistry and chemical engineering researchers has developed a method of creating materials for artificial photosynthesis that is more efficient and cost-effective than current methods.

Patients with diabetes generally rely on constant injections of insulin to control their disease. But MIT spinout Sigilon Therapeutics is developing an implantable, insulin-producing device that may one day make injections obsolete. Sigilon recently