They could give ‘amputees greater control over artificial limbs and spawn truly controller-free video gaming’
Remarkable research, implementation at University of Michigan
The $125k machines look like the love child of R2D2 and a mosquito zapper
Patient’s breath is captured in a specialized storage container and then sent to a lab to look for signs of cancer
‘Animal rights groups are, of course, up in arms over the live-animal testing’
‘The Road Map has that potential’
Democrats’ health care law threatens America’s world-class health care system.
Using a warm laptop a lot can lead to “toasted skin syndrome,” an unusual-looking mottled skin condition caused by long-term heat exposure
Safe sex is just a bike ride away - Flash News
Swiss company to offer condoms by bicycle
Bionic feet for amputee cat - BBC News
A cat injured in a farm accident has received revolutionary new implants
Mystery finally unlocked: how spiders create silk threads - Science Daily
How can a tiny spider body contain material for several decimeters of gossamer silk, and what governs the conversion to thread? Researchers at the Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences (SLU) in Sweden can now explain this process.
Philippine Catholic bishops, already waging a bitter battle with the government over birth control, received an unwelcome gift on Monday when female activists delivered them two baskets of condoms
An adolescent condom - TELEGRAPH.CO.UK
Since more adolescents are having sex in Switzerland, the government is allowing the new, smaller condoms
Abstinence education is back in the headlines, prompted by a new study that shows such intervention can reduce teen sexual activity in the long term.
It found that, two years after receiving an eight-hour abstinence-only intervention, middle school participants were a third less likely to initiate sexual activity, compared to peers who attended a non-sex-ed health class instead. Moreover, although the abstinence-only intervention did not teach contraception, sexually active participants were no less likely to use contraception
Almost half of all women who use a popular injected contraceptive lose a significant amount of bone mass within two years, and researchers now say the greatest risk is to smokers, women who don’t consume enough calcium and those who have never gone through a pregnancy.