Imperial Valley News
- Created on Sunday, 27 July 2014 13:36
- Written by Larry Hardesty
Cambridge, Massachusetts - Computer scientists at MIT and Israel’s Technion have discovered an unexpected source of information about the world’s languages: the habits of native speakers of those languages when writing in English.
- Created on Sunday, 27 July 2014 13:24
- Written by Anne Trafton
Cambridge, Massachusetts - When it comes to learning languages, adults and children have different strengths. Adults excel at absorbing the vocabulary needed to navigate a grocery store or order food in a restaurant, but children have an uncanny ability to pick up on subtle nuances of language that often elude adults. Within months of living in a foreign country, a young child may speak a second language like a native speaker.
- Created on Sunday, 27 July 2014 13:17
- Written by Jennifer Chu
Cambridge, Massachusetts - A new material structure developed at MIT generates steam by soaking up the sun.
- Created on Saturday, 26 July 2014 21:15
- Written by AHA
Dallas, Texas - Eating probiotics regularly may modestly improve your blood pressure, according to new research in the American Heart Association journal Hypertension.
- Created on Saturday, 26 July 2014 21:12
- Written by APA
Washington, DC - Humans aren’t the only species to react strongly to actions they consider unfair. A similar drive for fairness in monkeys and some dogs may offer insight into people’s desire for equity, according to experts presenting at the American Psychological Association’s 122nd Annual Convention.
- Created on Saturday, 26 July 2014 20:25
- Written by NIH
Washington, DC - Most of the genetic risk for autism comes from versions of genes that are common in the population rather than from rare variants or spontaneous glitches, researchers funded by the National Institutes of Health have found. Heritability also outweighed other risk factors in this largest study of its kind to date.
- Created on Saturday, 26 July 2014 20:11
- Written by IVN
Rochester, Minnesota - Wait no more for the transition to genomic medicine as we look towards the future of health care. It’s here, and it’s changing the way doctors care for everything from cancer to diabetes and Alzheimer’s disease. But the reality is that most physicians report insufficient knowledge to maximize the benefits of these powerful new tools on behalf of their patients.
- Created on Saturday, 26 July 2014 19:48
- Written by Sheryl M. Ness, R.N.
Scottsdale, Arizona - A couple of weeks ago, I walked into my office after a long morning meeting and found my favorite cup of coffee waiting for me by my computer. It was perfect timing, and such an unexpected treat! This small gesture had just made my day so much brighter.
- Birth control pills: Harmful in early pregnancy?
- Diabetes diet: Should I avoid sweet fruits?
- Many conditions result in dementia, but Alzheimer’s is most common
- Recipe: Chinese-style asparagus
- Can Ginkgo biloba prevent memory loss and improve cognitive function?
- Upskill America: Creating Pathways to the Middle-Class
- San Diego Charger FanFest 2014, presented by Bud Light
- Closing Corporate Tax Loopholes
- U.S. Embassy in Tripoli Staff Relocation
- Five Tips For RV Travelers