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New Scientist
Journal Prestige (SJR): 0.105
Number of Followers: 799  
 
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ISSN (Print) 0262-4079
Published by Elsevier Homepage  [3181 journals]
  • Q & A
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s):
       
  • Sitting pretty
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s):
       
  • Camera precaution
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): In light of the recent tragic deaths of 39 people whose bodies were found in a refrigerated lorry in Essex, UK, is there any technology that could help stop this happening' Could truck companies install cameras to make sure there is no one inside, for instance' John Hastings, Whittlesey, Cambridgeshire, UK
       
  • Kicking the habit
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): My 72-year-old mother gave up smoking at the beginning of the year. Are there any health benefits of quitting so late in life'
       
  • Cold feat
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s):
       
  • Feedback
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s):
       
  • Puzzle
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): set by Rob Eastaway
       
  • Quick Crossword #45
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Set by Richard Smyth
       
  • Watch a meteor shower
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Abigail BeallEarth's orbit sometimes passes through comet trails, which we see as meteor showers. Abigail Beall explains how to spot them
       
  • Stranger things
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Donna Lu
       
  • Zero carbon's hard problem
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Adam VaughanCarbon emissions from concrete and steel production are a huge problem – but a huge opportunity to score a crucial climate victory, says Adam Vaughan
       
  • What is dark matter'
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Dan Hooper
       
  • When anything can happen The Outer Worlds shows how video games are moving
           towards matching the imagination and flexibility of tabletop role-playing
           games. But a true AI would be much more fun, says Jacob Aron
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Jacob Aron
       
  • Don't miss
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s):
       
  • How the world got wired
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Shaoni BhattacharyaGo into overdrive at an exhibition about our sleep-deprived times, then chill by exploring the importance of rest, says Shaoni Bhattacharya
       
  • Tree of life
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Bethan Ackerley
       
  • From the archives
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Simon Ings30 years ago, New Scientist looked forward to glimpsing the universe's first light
       
  • Letters
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Erin Murphy
       
  • The real fake menace
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Annalee NewitzDoctored videos may change democracy one day, but right now we have much more to fear from Facebook, writes
       
  • Beware the genetic sting
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Erin Murphy
       
  • Working hypothesis
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s):
       
  • The dark side of bingeing
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Michael Le Page
       
  • Arctic melt may have let killer virus spread
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Layal Liverpool
       
  • Vaccine offers hope in fight against dengue fever
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Sam WongA vaccine based on a weakened version of the dengue virus was 80 per cent effective at preventing infections after one year in a trial of 20,000 children
       
  • AI can somehow tell if you'll die soon
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Donna Lu
       
  • A grand genome sequencing plan
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s):
       
  • Going to space changes the heart
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s):
       
  • Tiny ‘deer’ isn't extinct after all
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s):
       
  • Monthly skin patch to replace daily pill'
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Gege Li
       
  • Sense of smell that seems impossible
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Jason Arunn Murugesu
       
  • Penguins may be doomed if global warming isn't slowed
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Adam Vaughan
       
  • Can you shop with your DNA'
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Adam VaughanA start-up wants to tell you what to eat based on genetics, reports Donna Lu
       
  • DNA sites propose security plans to prevent attacks
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Adam Vaughan
       
  • We shouldn't gather the DNA of every UK baby by default Our genomes can
           contain life-changing information. Getting this data from infants is an
           ethical minefield, says Clare Wilson
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Clare Wilson
       
  • People quickly abandon mental health apps
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Jason Arunn Murugesu
       
  • Neanderthals' art skills queried in dispute over age of paintings
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Alison George
       
  • The looming electric car battery waste mountain
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Adam VaughanOld batteries are hard to reprocess and could become a ticking time bomb for the environment, says Adam Vaughan
       
  • Audio attack blocks Amazon Alexa from hearing you
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Layal Liverpool
       
  • Yellow-eyed penguin crowned bird of the year
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Elle Hunt
       
  • Babies are less afraid when they can smell their mothers
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Layal Liverpool
       
  • Empathy may worsen political divisions
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Leo Benedictus
       
  • Spectacular ice balls
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Gege Li
       
  • Planetary smash-ups are bad news for alien life
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Leah Crane
       
  • Using mosquito nets for fishing is far too effective
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Brian Owens
       
  • Ethnic minority academics get less money for research
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Jason Arunn Murugesu
       
  • The largest ever ape
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Michael Marshall
       
  • Vaping nearly killed UK boy, say doctors
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s):
       
  • Could fracking yet resume in England'
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Michael Le Page
       
  • Australian emergency
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s): Ruby Prosser Scully
       
  • The hard stuff
    • Abstract: Publication date: 16 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3256Author(s):
       
  • Q & A
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Henning BeckWe should embrace our mistakes, says neuroscientist and author Henning Beck. Without them, we would never achieve anything worthwhile
       
  • Number games
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): My bank has given me a new PIN, advising me that I can change the number for one that is “more memorable”. Anything I chose, say based on my birthday, would surely be easier for a fraudster to discover. So should I keep the randomly generated PIN I was issued'
       
  • Burning hot
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Are all flames the same temperature' If not, what causes them to have different temperatures'
       
  • Coil conversion
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): If I compress a metal spring, tie it with an acid-proof binding then submerge it in acid and dissolve the spring, what happens to the energy that was used to compress it' I think the acid must warm up, but how is the stored energy converted to heat'
       
  • Different minds
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Why do some people become interested in science and some don't'
       
  • Feedback
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s):
       
  • Cryptic Crossword #18
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Set By Wingding
       
  • Puzzle
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Set By David Bodycombe
       
  • Stargazing at home 2: Watch the transit of Mercury
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Abigail BeallThe closest planet to the sun is about to make a spectacular pass in front of our star. Abigail Beall explains how to view it safely
       
  • Seeing around corners
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Jon CartwrightHidden scenes are lurking in the shadows. Jon Cartwright exposes the intriguing science of seeing the invisible
       
  • The first animals
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Colin BarrasThe Cambrian explosion is feted as evolution's big bang, but now some enigmatic earlier creatures are rewriting the history of life, says Colin Barras
       
  • Look into my eyes
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Helen ThomsonHypnosis is entering mainstream medicine and appears to be helping with everything from anxiety to chronic pain. Is it time to take it seriously, asks Helen Thomson
       
  • The best you can be
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Chelsea Whyte
       
  • Don't miss
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s):
       
  • Succeeding to fail
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Simon Ings
       
  • The great divide
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Michael Brooks
       
  • Powering on
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Jason Arunn Murugesu
       
  • Letters
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s):
       
  • A case of cautious climate optimism
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Graham LawtonA year ago, we were told we had 12 years to save the planet. We now have 11. What have we achieved in that time' You may be surprised, says Graham Lawton
       
  • Who owns life'
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Laura SpinneyA debate over who can access and exploit the planet's genetic resources will have ramifications for all of us, says Laura Spinney
       
  • Working hypothesis
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Sorting the week's supernovae from the absolute zeros
       
  • Home of tomorrow
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Adam VaughanRadical plans are set to slash the carbon emissions of UK homes. Will people accept them, asks Adam Vaughan
       
  • Vast stellar blasts mimicked on Earth
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): LL
       
  • AI conquers most players of hit video game in a fair fight
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Donna Lu
       
  • Warm batteries key to a very fast charge
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): RPS
       
  • Cancer drug takes aim at mutation
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s):
       
  • Smallest ever black hole spotted
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s):
       
  • Sorry, sex won't start labour
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s):
       
  • Brainwaves help take out the trash
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Layal Liverpool
       
  • Ötzi's attempt to flee his pursuers charted
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Ruby Prosser Scully
       
  • Elephants found to have menopause-like stage of life
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Sam Wong
       
  • The long and deadly shadow of measles
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Debora MacKenzie
       
  • You can change the size of your pupils just by thinking
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Gege Li
       
  • Drones could ride on public transport to extend their reach
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Edd Gent
       
  • AI tackles thorny orbits
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Leah CraneArtificial intelligence can solve hideously hard three-body puzzle
       
  • Important gene variants in African people being missed
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Layal Liverpool
       
  • Discovering rainforest secrets high above the trees
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Fred PearceI took almost an hour to ascend the 1500 steps of the tallest tower in Latin America, says Fred Pearce
       
  • Brain cells could help recall missing objects
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Jason Arunn Murugesu
       
  • We may have spotted alien water on comet Borisov
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Jonathan O'Callaghan
       
  • Fighting fake news
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Donna LuFacebook has a plan to tackle misinformation in elections, but changes the firm made to its advertising policies in October effectively halt the efforts before they have begun, reports Donna Lu
       
  • Fracking banned as UK parties compete on green credentials
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Adam Vaughan
       
  • Row over tactical voting site
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): James BallCampaigners under fire for their statistical model for tactical voting
       
  • Spray-on CRISPR
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Michael Le PageGenetically modifying plants could soon be almost as easy as squirting them with water, reports Michael Le Page
       
  • We don't know if the universe is spherical or flat
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Leah Crane
       
  • Many millions of pigs wiped out as African swine fever spreads
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Debora MacKenzie
       
  • Ancient European ape may have been first to walk on two legs
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Michael Marshall
       
  • Chemical lawsuit set to hit Australia
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Ruby Prosser Scully
       
  • India chokes on dirty air
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Adam VaughanLevels of air pollution are spiking in northern India and environmental controls are lacking, reports Adam Vaughan
       
  • Return of hypnosis
    • Abstract: Publication date: 9 November 2019Source: New Scientist, Volume 244, Issue 3255Author(s): Time to see if it really has a place in mainstream medicine
       
 
 
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