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  • Mosquitos in Asia and the Americas More Susceptible to Zika Virus
    Mosquitos in Asia and the Americas More Susceptible to Zika Virus
    A study explains how Zika was present among mosquitoes in Africa for decades without causing the harm to human health seen outside the continent in recent years.
    Mosquitos in Asia and the Americas More Susceptible to Zika Virus
    Mosquitos in Asia and the Americas More Susceptible to Zika Virus

    A study explains how Zika was present among mosquitoes in Africa for decades without causing the harm to human health seen outside the continent in recent years.

    A study explains how Zika was present among mosquitoes in Africa for decades without causing the harm to human health seen outside the continent in recent years.

    evolution
    Giant Viruses Can Integrate into the Genomes of Their Hosts
    Giant Viruses Can Integrate into the Genomes of Their Hosts
    Amanda Heidt | Nov 19, 2020
    Rather than introducing small chunks of DNA as other viruses do, some giant viruses can contribute more than 1 million base pairs to a host’s genome, broadening the ways in which viruses may shape eukaryote evolution.
    Zebra Finches Recognize the Calls of Over 40 Fellow Finches
    Zebra Finches Recognize the Calls of Over 40 Fellow Finches
    Amanda Heidt | Nov 13, 2020
    Their ability to distinguish between individuals is strong evidence for fast mapping, a learning tool generally thought to belong only to humans.
    Book Excerpt from <em>Every Life is On Fire</em>
    Book Excerpt from Every Life is On Fire
    Jeremy England | Nov 1, 2020
    In Chapter 7, "Wind and Breath," author Jeremy England considers research findings that point to a surprising, emergent property of seemingly disordered molecules.
    Contributors
    Contributors
    The Scientist Staff | Nov 1, 2020
    Meet some of the people featured in the November 2020 issue of The Scientist.
    Slingshot Spiders Pull More Gs than Cheetahs Do
    Slingshot Spiders Pull More Gs than Cheetahs Do
    Ashley Yeager | Nov 1, 2020
    Using their silk threads as a catapult, members of a family of orb-weaving arachnids rocket themselves and their webs through the air to capture prey.
    Reconsidering Life&rsquo;s Origin
    Reconsidering Life’s Origin
    Jeremy England | Nov 1, 2020
    Is the model of early life as a freak occurrence in a disordered, primordial soup of chemicals wrong?
    DNA Evidence Shows Ancient Humans and Dogs Migrated Together
    DNA Evidence Shows Ancient Humans and Dogs Migrated Together
    Lisa Winter | Oct 31, 2020
    The study is the first to show a genomic relationship between dogs and humans on the move.
    This Ogre-Faced Spider Can Hear Prey Through Its Legs
    This Ogre-Faced Spider Can Hear Prey Through Its Legs
    Katarina Zimmer | Oct 29, 2020
    The tropical net-casting spider Deinopis spinosa joins several other arachnid species that can hear sounds from afar without the help of a web, or even ears—an ability that aids its unique hunting tactics.
    Scientists Discover New Human Salivary Glands
    Scientists Discover New Human Salivary Glands
    Diana Kwon | Oct 21, 2020
    The findings may have implications for radiotherapy, a cancer treatment that can cause damage to salivary glands and leave lasting complications.
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