Management, Science and Technology Corporation Unified (MSTC Unified)

Global Unified Business Carrier,Facilitation and Knowledge Centre

(A Mahesh Jackson strategic company powered by infinite absolute intellect, geniosity and generosity)


Mahashivaratri festivity - the 24 

Mstc unified is a unified platform for strategic transformation, creation and sustainability set to be unified diverse with wide interest across the varied sector following the philosophy of business as service and it’s not a freedom to play with. Marked up by truth and ultimate reality, it strives for its dignified delivery .The corporations under the banner are poised to take giant leap forward, as committed to bold drive to create better time. It is universal unifier’s earthly affair following the time cycle and poised to play axial role . Its administration and propagation is based on universal laws, traverses from unified field the basis for everything all around.This is to be a multipurpose multiservice platform, global facilitation and knowledge centre for audiences at mass and for its line of trade with objective of ultimatcy, universal unification and strategic transformation .


Universal sciences and the Universe can be defined as all that exists, anything that has existed, and anything that will exist. According to our current arrangement, the Universe consists of spacetime, forms of simulation (including electromagnetic radiation and issue), and the laws that relate them. The Universe encompasses the whole of dynamism, all of history, and some philosophers and scientists warn that it even encompasses ideas such as mathematics and logic. The Universe is all of time and ventilate and its contents. It includes planets, moons, young planets, stars, galaxies, the contents of intergalactic sky, and all matter The observable universe is about 28 billion parsecs (91 billionlight-years) in diameter.The size of whole universe is unspecified, but there are many hypotheses virtually the composition and innovation of the universe. The olden scientific models of the Universe were developed by ancient Greek and Indian philosophers and were geocentric, placing the Earth at the center of the Universe. Over the centuries, more exact astronomical comments led Nicolaus Copernicus to build the heliocentric model following the Sun at the center of the Solar System. In developing the law of universal gravitation, Sir Isaac Newton built on the subject of Copernicus's be lithe as expertly as observations by Tycho Brahe and Johannes Kepler's laws of planetary motion. Further observational improvements led to the carrying out that our Solar System is located in the Milky Way galaxy and is one of many solar systems and galaxies. It is assumed that galaxies are distributed uniformly and the same in all directions, meaning that the Universe has neither an edge nor a middle. Discoveries in the forward 20th century have suggested that the Universe had a beginning and that it is expanding at an increasing rate. The majority of gathering in the Universe appears to exist in an run of the mill form called dark shape.The Big Bang theory, the prevailing cosmological model describing the child support taking place front of the Universe, states that sky and grow antique were created in the Big Bang and were resolved a obtain bond of amount of cartoon and business that becomes less dense as flavor expands. After the initial improve, the Universe cooled, allowing the first subatomic particles to form and later easy atoms. Giant clouds higher complex through gravity to form stars. Assuming that the respected model of the Big Bang theory is precise, the age of the Universe is measured to be 13.7990.021 billion years. There are many competing hypotheses roughly the ultimate fate of the Universe and just roughly what, if anything, preceded the Big Bang, even if addendum physicists and philosophers refuse to speculate, doubting that recommendation approximately prior state will ever be accessible . Lot many to read .. .The platform of the play of all in all, 24 universal sciences in totality the laws of the universe to address the time cycle by  unified universal universality.


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World Development News -- ScienceDaily

Global vaccine injury system needed to improve public health

A global vaccine injury compensation system administered through the World Health Organization would address the global public health issue of vaccine injuries, experts argue. Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

Using statistics ethically to combat 'a scientific credibility crisis'

Can statistics increase the value of science to society? Posted: Sun 19th of February, 2017

Early warning system flags global financial crises

Researchers have developed a new 'early warning system' that could help policymakers around the world take action to avert or lessen the impact of financial crisis. Posted: Tue 14th of February, 2017

Current climate change models understate the problem, scientists argue

A new study on the relationship between people and the planet shows that climate change is only one of many inter-related threats to the Earth's capacity to support human life. Posted: Wed 8th of February, 2017

Mobile phone and satellite data to map poverty

An international team has, for the first time, developed a way of combining anonymized data from mobile phones and satellite imagery data to create high resolution maps to measure poverty. Posted: Tue 7th of February, 2017

Increasing the water table in agricultural peatland could hold key to reducing UK's greenhouse gas emissions

Increasing the water table in agricultural peatland could hold key to reducing UK’s greenhouse gas emissions, suggest researchers. Posted: Mon 6th of February, 2017

Aftershock Nepal: Changing perceptions through student journalism

When the earthquake hit Nepal in 2015, the newspapers were full of stories of the tragic event, the devastation left following the natural disaster, and the heroic clean-up effort on the ground. Less focus, as is often the case with crisis news, was given to the lives of the people who were affected by the quake, which is where the research project Aftershock Nepal came in. Posted: Mon 6th of February, 2017

Closer look at what caused the Flint water crisis

Flint, Michigan, continues to grapple with the public health crisis that unfolded as lead levels in its tap water spiked to alarming levels. Now the scientists who helped uncover the crisis have tested galvanized iron pipes extracted from the 'ground zero' house. They confirm that the lead that had accumulated on the interior surface of the pipes was the most likely source of the lead contamination. Posted: Wed 1st of February, 2017

Novel mechanism to stop tsunamis in their tracks proposed

Devastating tsunamis could be halted before hitting the Earth's shoreline by firing deep-ocean sound waves at the oncoming mass of water, new research has proposed. Posted: Wed 25th of January, 2017

Nanoparticle fertilizer could contribute to new 'green revolution'

The 'Green Revolution' of the '60s and '70s has been credited with helping to feed billions around the world, with fertilizers being one of the key drivers spurring the agricultural boom. But in developing countries, the cost of fertilizer remains relatively high and can limit food production. Now researchers report a simple way to make a benign, more efficient fertilizer that could contribute to a second food revolution. Posted: Wed 25th of January, 2017

Trees supplement income for rural farmers in Africa

Trees may be easy to spot on the plains of Africa but they are often overlooked as a source of income for farmers. A new study shows trees on farms may help reduce rural poverty and maintain biodiversity. The study used satellite images showing forest cover and nationally representative household-level data gathered from in-person interviews in Ethiopia, Malawi, Nigeria, Tanzania, and Uganda. Posted: Mon 23rd of January, 2017

Affordable water in the US: A burgeoning crisis

If water rates continue rising at projected amounts, the number of US households unable to afford water could triple in five years, to nearly 36 percent, finds new research. Posted: Thu 12th of January, 2017

Global habitat loss still rampant across much of Earth

Habitat destruction still far outstrips habitat protection across many parts of the planet, reports an international team of researchers. The new study reveals more than half the planet could now be classified as completely converted to human-dominated land use. Posted: Wed 7th of December, 2016

Marine incentives programs may replace 'doom and gloom' with hope

Incentives that are designed to enable smarter use of the ocean while also protecting marine ecosystems can and do work, and offer significant hope to help address the multiple environmental threats facing the world’s oceans, researchers conclude in a new analysis. Posted: Mon 28th of November, 2016

Yesterday's Silk Road could be tomorrow's environmental superhighway

While China is building a gigantic modern-day upgrade of the famed ancient Silk Road resplendent in global cooperation in the name of economic expansion, a group of sustainability scholars point out that the Belt and Road Initiative (B&R) also could be a superhighway of environmental progress. Posted: Fri 4th of November, 2016

Elephant poaching costs African economies $25 million per year in lost tourism revenue

In Africa, tens of thousands of elephants are killed by poachers each year. Now a new study shows that this poaching crisis costs African countries around $25 million annually in lost tourism revenue. Posted: Tue 1st of November, 2016

Perceptions of tap water quality linked to PTSD in Flint, Michigan, residents

The water crisis in Flint, Michigan, increased the stress levels of community residents, according to new research. Posted: Tue 1st of November, 2016

Scientists root for more cassava research to help meet greater demand for food

Global food demand is expected to grow by 110 per cent over the next 30 to 35 years, and for many of the poorest people on the planet, particularly in Sub-Saharan Africa, cassava is the most important source of calories. Cassava is also important as a crop that is resistant to climate change, but it has not received the same amount of attention as other staple food crops, say researchers. Posted: Tue 25th of October, 2016

Report reveals a big dependence on freshwater fish for global food security

Freshwater fish play a surprisingly crucial role in feeding some of the world's most vulnerable people, according to a new study. Posted: Mon 24th of October, 2016

The fight against deforestation: Why are Congolese farmers clearing forest?

Only a small share of Congolese villagers is the driving force behind most of the deforestation. They're not felling trees to feed their families, but to increase their quality of life. These findings indicate that international programs aiming to slow down tropical deforestation are not sufficiently taking local farmers into account. Posted: Fri 21st of October, 2016

Intelligence News -- ScienceDaily

Alzheimer's drug prescribed off-label could pose risk for some

Donepezil, a medication that is approved to treat people with Alzheimer's disease, should not be prescribed for people with mild cognitive impairment without a genetic test. Researchers discovered that for people who carry a specific genetic variation -- the K-variant of butyrylcholinesterase, or BChE-K -- donezpezil could accelerate cognitive decline. Posted: Sat 25th of February, 2017

New software allows for 'decoding digital brain data'

New software allows for 'decoding digital brain data' to reveal how neural activity gives rise to learning, memory and other cognitive functions. The software can be used in real time during an fMRI brain scan. Posted: Fri 24th of February, 2017

Sugar's 'tipping point' link to Alzheimer's disease revealed

For the first time a molecular 'tipping point' has been demonstrated in Alzheimer's, linking high blood sugar with this debilitating disease. Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

Sons of cocaine-using fathers have profound memory impairments

Fathers who use cocaine at the time of conceiving a child may be putting their sons at risk of learning disabilities and memory loss. The researchers say the findings reveal that drug abuse by fathers -- separate from the well-established effects of cocaine use in mothers -- may negatively impact cognitive development in their male offspring. Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

Exercise can significantly improve brain function after stroke

Structured physical activity training after a stroke effectively improves brain function. Training that lasts as little as 12 weeks can be an effective treatment to limit cognitive decline following a stroke. Exercise can improve brain function in chronic stroke patients. Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

Tiny fibers open new windows into the brain

For the first time, a single multifunction flexible fiber no bigger than a human hair, has successfully delivered a combination of optical, electrical and chemical signals back and forth into the brain. Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

Making it harder to 'outsmart' concussion tests

Concussion testing on the athletic field depends upon comparing an athlete's post-concussion neurocognitive performance with the results of a previously administered baseline test. Experts believe some athletes, in hopes of a quicker post-injury return to play, may 'sandbag' the concussion test by giving a lackadaisical baseline performance. A researcher has developed a statistical technique to detect when an athlete is sandbagging. Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

Benefits of cognitive training in dementia patients unclear

Positive effects of cognitive training in healthy elderly people have been reported, but data regarding its effects in patients with dementia is unclear, say investigators. Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

tDCS combined with computer games at home reduces cognitive symptoms of multiple sclerosis

A new study reports that participants with multiple sclerosis who used tDCS while playing the cognitive training computer games designed to improve information processing abilities showed significantly greater gains in cognitive measures than those who played the computer games alone. Importantly, the participants completed the cognitive training and tDCS while at home. Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

Drugs that alter inhibitory targets offer therapeutic strategies for autism, schizophrenia

Researchers recently discovered that an inhibitory brain receptor triggers synaptic pruning in adolescence. Drugs that selectively target these receptors, when administered during adolescence, can alter synapse number, with possible implications for the treatment of autism and schizophrenia. Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

Fingerprinting young brains: New leads for mental disorders

Like a fingerprint, the connections of the human brain render us distinct from one another. In a study just published in Nature Neuroscience, researchers from the University of Oslo revealed that such a unique, fingerprint-like pattern evolves during development and is sensitive to mental health. These findings suggest that such brain network maturation during the course of childhood and adolescence reflects an important aspect of healthy brain development, and may help develop better tools for finding the right diagnosis and treatments of mental illness. Posted: Tue 21st of February, 2017

Body and brain timing can be trained

Good timing is vital in many situations of daily life, but is rarely something we consider. In a new dissertation, a researcher shows that our ability for timing is something that can be trained and it seems to be connected with our cognitive capacity. Posted: Mon 20th of February, 2017

Repetitive head injuries may not cause movement problems for former NFL players

Former NFL players who had repeated head injuries may not have significant problems with motor functions later in life, according to a preliminary study. Posted: Sun 19th of February, 2017

What the ability to 'get the gist' says about your brain

Many who have a chronic traumatic brain injury (TBI) report struggling to solve problems, understand complex information and maintain friendships, despite scoring normally on cognitive tests. New research finds that a gist reasoning test, developed by clinicians and cognitive neuroscientists, is more sensitive than other traditional tests at identifying certain cognitive deficits. Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

Targeted radiosurgery better than whole-brain radiation for treating brain tumors

Tumors that originate in other organs of the body and spread to the brain are known as metastatic brain tumors. According to the American Brain Tumor Association, this tumor type is the most common in adults, affecting as many as 300,000 people each year. Researchers compared two common postsurgical therapies for metastatic brain tumors and found that stereotactic radiosurgery can provide better outcomes for patients compared to whole-brain radiation. Posted: Thu 16th of February, 2017

Solving the puzzle of Alzheimer's disease

A new study examines if a compound called AC253 can inhibit a 'rogue' protein called amyloid. The protein is found in large numbers in the brains of Alzheimer's patients and is suspected to be a key player in the development of the disease. Posted: Thu 16th of February, 2017

New test may quickly identify mild traumatic brain injury with underlying brain damage

A new test using peripheral vision reaction time could lead to earlier diagnosis and more effective treatment of mild traumatic brain injury, often referred to as a concussion. Posted: Thu 16th of February, 2017

Is it depression or dementia? Brain SPECT imaging helps distinguish them

Does a patient have depression or a cognitive disorder (CD) such as Alzheimer's disease or both? Since both disorders have overlapping symptoms, how can a clinician tell them apart to make an appropriate diagnosis? Researchers have found that single photon emission computed tomography, or SPECT, can help to distinguish between these diagnostic categories. Posted: Thu 16th of February, 2017

Emotions are cognitive, not innate, researchers conclude

Emotions are not innately programmed into our brains, but, in fact, are cognitive states resulting from the gathering of information, researchers conclude. Posted: Wed 15th of February, 2017

How depression can muddle thinking

Depression is associated with sadness, fatigue and a lack of motivation. But people with depression can also have trouble processing information and solving problems. Now scientists studying a rat model for depression are identifying on a molecular level how the condition could affect thinking. The findings could lead to the development of new depression treatments that would address associated cognitive problems. Posted: Wed 15th of February, 2017

Markets and Finance News -- ScienceDaily

Understanding the impact of delays in high-speed networks

In a world increasingly reliant on high-speed networks, introducing microsecond delays into such systems can have profound effects. Posted: Thu 23rd of February, 2017

Economists examined US legal cannabis sector to gauge value of banking services

Despite the many innovative services in the digital age, conventional banking remains important to newly-established businesses; banking cannot yet be replaced by online financial services such as crowdfunding or PayPal, according to a recent study. The economic researchers investigated what role the traditional banks play for newly-founded companies within a highly-developed economy based on the unique example of the US cannabis industry. They found that both the credit and transaction services traditionally provided by banks are key. Posted: Thu 1st of December, 2016

New approach predicts price trends in the stock options market

A novel method to identify how options traders exploit mutual fund non-fundamental price pressure on aggregate stock prices is outlined in a new paper. Posted: Wed 9th of November, 2016

Many underestimate financial loss due to poor arithmetic

Anyone who has lost out on an investment in recent weeks -- from pension funds and stocks to the housing rental market and currency exchange -- may have lost more than they realize, according to new research. Posted: Wed 17th of August, 2016

Twitter sentiment offers clues to stock performance, study shows

A strong contemporaneous correlation does exist between the mood of a day’s worth of tweets about a particular stock and the performance of that stock, research shows. Posted: Mon 25th of July, 2016

Light-bulb moment for stock market behavior

Physicists have discovered that the timing of electronic orders on the stock market can be mathematically described in the same way as the lifetime of a light bulb. Posted: Thu 21st of July, 2016

Study uses text-mining to improve market intelligence on startups

A researcher has created a new method that uses big data analytics and text-mining techniques to improve market intelligence and explain potential mergers and acquisitions of startup companies in the fast-moving high-technology industry. Posted: Wed 13th of July, 2016

Stocks overvalued longer and more often than previously thought, says study

A study of the most commonly-traded US stocks over the last 13-years finds 13,000 'bubbles,' or periods when the stocks were overpriced. Posted: Wed 4th of May, 2016

Intelligent transaction tax could help reduce systemic risk in financial networks

A new study proposes a solution for mitigating the increasingly risky nature of financial markets, based on an analysis of systemic risk in financial networks. Posted: Mon 11th of April, 2016

Details behind stock market 'flash crash'

Conclusions: Indicted trader not to blame; systemic issues of high-frequency trading more likely responsible for 1,000-point drop. Posted: Wed 16th of March, 2016

Female traders can reduce market crashes, expert says

Research shows that increasing the proportion of female traders can reduce the occurrence of the most extreme crashes. Posted: Mon 7th of March, 2016

Does your financial adviser specialize in misconduct?

In the first large-scale study documenting the economy-wide extent of misconduct among financial advisers and financial advisory firms in the United States, researchers find that most financial advisers who engage in misconduct get to keep their jobs -- or are quickly rehired by another firm in the industry. Posted: Tue 1st of March, 2016

The real value of taking your business offshore

While it seems prestigious -- and tax-savvy -- to be based in the Cayman Islands or Luxembourg, companies that choose to do so aren't actually worth more, according to a new study. It's the companies whose subsidiaries are offshore that are reaping the financial benefits. However, there are hidden costs associated with this too. Posted: Wed 17th of February, 2016

Cyber thieves making millions in profits

Cyber thieves who steal credit and debit card numbers are making millions of dollars in profits, fueling a global criminal enterprise marked by the high-profile data breaches of major companies such as Target and Home Depot. Posted: Tue 16th of February, 2016

Pension benchmarks give consumers false impression of fund performance

Benchmarks that measure the performance of pension funds, and fees charged to consumers by investment fund managers, require greater scrutiny, suggests new research. Posted: Tue 26th of January, 2016

Stress test will help community banks assess financial resilience to crisis

A new macro stress test has been created that community banks can use to assess their capital adequacy in times of financial crisis and recession. Posted: Thu 14th of January, 2016

Is there a bubble in the art market?

Researchers are warning of an overheating art market, one of the fastest-growing investment sectors of the past decade, after applying a new bubble detection method analyzing millions of auction records. Posted: Wed 6th of January, 2016

Even with 24/7 access, investors tend to avoid portfolios when expecting bad news

George Loewenstein and Duane Seppi first introduced the 'ostrich effect' in 2009 to describe how investors 'put their heads in the sand' to dodge facing their financial portfolios when they're expecting bad news. The new data documents that ostrich behavior is widely prevalent, even with today's around-the-clock access to financial information, and is a stable personality characteristic in individual investors. Posted: Fri 18th of December, 2015

Zig while others zag for more successful investments

Aso-called contrarian investment funds far outperform their herd-fund rivals in several performance measurements, new research shows, adding that their managers have found ways to gather information that other managers haven't figured out. Posted: Fri 13th of November, 2015

Analysts' stock recommendations are not only independent, they're useful

Contrary to common complaints, analysts' stock recommendations are not only independent, they're useful, according to a new study by financial accounting experts. Posted: Tue 10th of November, 2015

Economics News -- ScienceDaily

Reduction of energy consumption and carbon dioxide emissions: Promotion or steering?

Policy interventions to reduce energy consumption and carbon dioxide emissions have a variety of effects on the economy and on households. A study has provided the first detailed impact assessment of the efficiency and social balance of the energy policy measures “steering” and “promotion.” Posted: Wed 22nd of February, 2017

'Complexity' of exports is a good predictor of income inequality

A new paper argues that everything else being equal, the complexity of a country's exports also correlates with its degree of economic equality: The more complex a country's products, the greater equality it enjoys relative to similar-sized countries with similar-sized economies. Posted: Fri 17th of February, 2017

Preferential trade agreements enhance global trade at the expense of its resilience

The global commodity trade is a complex system where its network structure, which may arise from bilateral and multilateral agreements, affects its growth and resilience. At time of economic shocks, redundancy in this system is vital to the resilience of growth. Posted: Thu 16th of February, 2017

Cardiovascular disease costs will exceed $1 trillion by 2035

By 2035, cardiovascular disease, the most costly and prevalent killer, if left unchecked, will place a crushing economic and health burden on the nation's financial and health care systems, a new study projects. Posted: Tue 14th of February, 2017

Early warning system flags global financial crises

Researchers have developed a new 'early warning system' that could help policymakers around the world take action to avert or lessen the impact of financial crisis. Posted: Tue 14th of February, 2017

Teens in poorest families go hungry more than younger kids

In very poor families, teenagers are going hungry twice as often as their younger siblings, a study finds. Posted: Mon 13th of February, 2017

Psychological 'recipe' identified for viral campaigns such as Ice Bucket Challenge

New work focusing on the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge reveals very brief shelf life of such viral campaigns, and suggests the nature of ‘virality’ and social tipping points themselves may be a stumbling block to deeper engagement with social issues that campaigns aim to promote.   Posted: Mon 13th of February, 2017

University incubators may lead to lower-quality innovation, new study shows

The establishment of university-affiliated incubators is often followed by a reduction in the quality of university innovations, according to a new study. Posted: Fri 10th of February, 2017

Poor and less educated suffer the most from chronic pain

Poorer and less-educated older Americans are more like to suffer from chronic pain than those with greater wealth and more education, but the disparity between the two groups is much greater than previously thought, according to new research. Posted: Wed 8th of February, 2017

Believe in the American dream? You're less likely to impulse buy, study finds

When materialistic consumers believe in the American dream -- that it's possible to improve their economic status through hard work -- they are less likely to spend impulsively, according to new research. Posted: Wed 8th of February, 2017

Disparities between researchers who publish in high-and low-impact journals

A new study surveying authors from a range of countries investigates the crucial differences between authors who publish in high- and low-impact factor medical journals. This original research shows that the growth of open access hasn't significantly changed the publishing landscape as regards impact factor. Posted: Wed 8th of February, 2017

Powerful change: A profile of today's solar consumer

People with higher incomes and better education no longer dominate demand for the domestic solar market in Queensland with a new study revealing the highest uptake in solar PV systems comes from families on medium to lower incomes. Posted: Tue 7th of February, 2017

Pride: Sin or incentive?

Humans correctly forecast the personal qualities valued in their local population, and generate pride accordingly, suggests new research. Posted: Tue 7th of February, 2017

Fiscal incentives may help in fight to reduce gas emissions in developing countries

Fiscal policies introduced by governments in developing countries can have a significant effect on lowering harmful carbon emissions and help counties with fulfilling their commitments under the UNFCCC Paris Agreement, suggests a new report. Posted: Mon 6th of February, 2017

Where are the EU Twitter communities?

Governments and politicians have attempted to exploit social media for their own ends. However, a study now reveals that governmental Twitter accounts across the European Union have almost totally failed. These accounts do not widely engage members of the public and have not created the "communities" their advocates desired in the quest to elicit public adoption of e-government. Posted: Wed 1st of February, 2017

Shift to tighter physician-hospital integration is more complex than expected

More physicians are contracting with hospitals through different types of agreements, but the shift to tighter physician-hospital integration is more complex than expected, according to new research. Posted: Tue 31st of January, 2017

'Field research and a sharper focus on the young could help combat terrorism'

A new research article argues that the US government's national security systems have not adapted sufficiently to the threats posed by groups such as Al Qaeda and Islamic State, saying they continue to be structured around state to state interactions more suited to the Cold War. It adds they are currently too focused on criminal procedures and military policy and fail to address the importance of commitment to beliefs and values, as with many suicide bombers. Posted: Thu 26th of January, 2017

Model driverless car regulations after drug approval process, AI ethics experts argue

Autonomous systems -- like driverless cars -- perform tasks that previously could only be performed by humans. In a new article, artificial intelligence ethics experts argue that current safety regulations do not plan for these systems and are therefore ill-equipped to ensure that autonomous systems will perform safely and reliably. Posted: Thu 26th of January, 2017

Synthetic chemicals understudied drivers of environmental change

The growing use of synthetic chemicals, including pesticides and pharmaceuticals to attack unwanted organisms, has outpaced rising atmospheric CO2 concentrations and other agents of global change in the last 45 years, a new analysis reveals. Despite this trend, US ecological journals, meetings and funding sources still devote less than 2 percent of their pages, talks and dollars to studies on these chemicals, creating a disconnect between real-world needs and scientific focus. Posted: Tue 24th of January, 2017

Don't smile too big to be effective in online marketing ads, study funds

A new study has found that the level of smile intensity in marketing photos influences how consumers perceive the marketer's competence and warmth, which can lead to different results depending on the context. Posted: Tue 24th of January, 2017