CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — Birds of a feather flock together and – according to a new analysis – so do their lice.
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More news from University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
A Glucose Meter of a Different Color Provides Continuous Monitoring
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — University of Illinois engineers are bringing a touch of color to glucose monitoring. The researchers developed a new continuous glucose monitoring material that changes color as glucose levels fluctuate, and the wavelength shift is so precise that doctors and patients may be able to use it for automatic insulin dosing - something not possible using current point measurements like test strips.
Study: Earth Can Sustain More Terrestrial Plant Growth Than Previously Thought
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — A new analysis suggests the planet can produce much more land-plant biomass – the total material in leaves, stems, roots, fruits, grains and other terrestrial plant parts – than previously thought.
To Deter Cyberattacks, Build a Public-private Partnership
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — Cyberattacks loom as an increasingly dire threat to privacy, national security and the global economy, and the best way to blunt their impact may be a public-private partnership between government and business, researchers say. But the time to act is now, rather than in the wake of a crisis, says a University of Illinois expert in law and technology.
Research: Tax Benefits for Housing Not as Outsized as Previously Thought
New research co-written by a University of Illinois expert in urban economics indicates that tax benefits for housing, including the ever-popular mortgage interest deduction and the property tax deduction, are not as distortionary as previous research and some prominent critics suggest.
Many Solve Civil Justice Problems on Their Own, Rarely Involving Attorneys, Says Study
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. — Many of life's problems are also civil legal problems, but people don't see them that way. As a result, they often deal with them on their own, and rarely involve lawyers or courts, or even other third parties, according to a recent study. They rarely say that concern about the cost of legal help is a factor, contrary to common assumptions.
Shrinking Dinosaurs Evolved into Flying Birds
By University of Southampton
|Shrinking Dinosaurs Evolved into Flying Birds|
By University of Adelaide
A new study led by an Adelaide scientist has revealed how massive, meat-eating, ground-dwelling dinosaurs − the theropods − evolved into agile flyers: they just kept shrinking and shrinking,
Did Dinosaurs Have Lice? Researchers Say It's Possible
By University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
|Fossil Egg Discovered in Lleida (Spain) Links Dinosaurs to Modern Birds|
By Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona
Before her death in December 2010, Nieves López Martínez, palaeontologist of the Complutense University of Madrid, was working on the research of dinosaur eggs with a very peculiar characteristic:
|Birds Inherited Strong Sense of Smell from Dinosaurs|
By Ohio University
ATHENS, Ohio (April 12, 2011) – Birds are known more for their senses of vision and hearing than smell, but new research suggests that millions of years ago, the
Dino Eggs Shape Easter Eggs, Says New Study
By University of Leicester
|Tell-tale Toes Point to Oldest-known Fossil Bird Tracks from Australia|
By Emory Health Sciences
Two fossilized footprints found at Dinosaur Cove in Victoria, Australia, were likely made by birds during the Early Cretaceous, making them the oldest known bird tracks in Australia.
|Living Fast And Dangerously – Hormones Influence the "pace of Life" of Songbirds|
By Max Planck Institute for Ornithology
Human beings, fish, reptiles and birds have the same hormones in their blood with very similar functions. But why does one find hormone values in some species that are
Neuronal Activation by Acupuncture at Yongquan And Sham Acupoints for DOC: A PET Study
By Neural Regeneration Research
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