The first page has this:  Public Release: 31-Dec-1969


Showing releases 1-25 out of 353 releases.

So I’m starting at the second page:

Public Release: 22-Jul-2008
Study suggests past climate changes may have promoted the formation of new species in the Amazon
Today, the Amazon basin is home to the richest diversity of life on earth, yet the reasons why this came to be are not well understood. A team of American and Brazilian researchers studied three species of leafcutter ants from Central and South America to determine how geography and climate affect the formation of new species. Their results will be published July 23 in the journal PLoS ONE.

Public Release: 22-Jul-2008
British Medical Journal
Drug abuse accounts for a third of the deaths behind Scotland’s higher mortality rate
Drug abuse accounts for a third of the deaths behind Scotland’s higher mortality rate, according to a study published on today.

Public Release: 22-Jul-2008
International Primatological Society 2008 Congress
New population of highly threatened greater bamboo lemur found in Madagascar
Researchers in Madagascar have confirmed the existence of a population of greater bamboo lemurs more than 400 km from the only other place where the critically endangered species is known to live, raising hopes for its survival.
MITSINJO, Henry Doorly Zoo, Conservation International, Margot Marsh Biodiversity Foundation

Public Release: 22-Jul-2008
European Heart Journal
Heart disease is linked to worse mental processes that, in turn, predict the onset of dementia
Coronary heart disease is associated with a worse performance in mental processes such as reasoning, vocabulary and verbal fluency, according to a study of 5,837 middle-aged Whitehall civil servants published in the European Heart Journal. The study also found that the longer ago the heart disease had been diagnosed, the worse was the person’s cognitive performance and this effect was particularly marked in men.
British Medical Research Council, British Heart Foundation

Public Release: 21-Jul-2008
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
Ultrasonic frogs can tune their ears to different frequencies
Researchers have discovered that a frog that lives near noisy springs in central China can tune its ears to different sound frequencies, much like the tuner on a radio can shift from one frequency to another.


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