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Latest Multimedia

PODCASTS: From Balloons to Space Stations: Studying Cosmic Rays

CREAM Inflating

Cosmic rays have mysterious qualities about them that scientists continue to research in order to better understand their origins and composition. Dr. Eun-Suk Seo, a professor of physics at the University of Maryland, and her colleagues, fly enormous balloons as large as a football stadium and a volume of 40-million-cubic feet for extended periods over Antarctica to study particles coming from cosmic rays before they break up in the atmosphere.

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Latest Blog

201503Abraham205

Regulatory DNA Variants in Disease: Too Much (or Too Little) of a Good Thing
By Brian J. Abraham
Decades of research into genetic disorders have scrutinized but a tiny part of the human genome—the part with the code for making proteins. This tiny part yielded the causes of sickle-cell disease and hemophilia and inspired a slew of labs to seek causes for more diseases in protein-coding DNA. But those labs’ quests returned surprising results.

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JSTOR, the online academic archive, contains complete back issues of American Scientist from 1913 (known then as the Sigma Xi Quarterly) through 2005.

The table of contents for each issue is freely available to all users; those with institutional access can read each complete issue.

View the full collection here.


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