Entomology Newswire (Page 6)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Entomology. (Page 6)

Results 101 - 120 of 69,186 in Entomology

  1. Latte Luv Espresso, Paradise; Ephrata Church of the Nazarene, Clay Township and other Lancaster County restaurant inspections: Sept. 28-Oct. 4Read the original story w/Photo

    19 hrs ago | PennLive.com

    The Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture oversees restaurant inspections in the state. Inspection reports are "snapshots" of the day and time the inspections took place.

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  2. Kunisaki Art Festival shows works worth the hikeRead the original story

    21 hrs ago | The Japan Times

    To visit Antony Gormley's "Another Time" - a life-sized iron figure which looks eastward across Oita Prefecture's Sento district of Kunisaki from atop a mountain ledge - is a breathtaking experience. Not just because it's a stong piece of art or that the location offers a stunning vista of verdant treetops and rolling hillsides, but because it also involves a bit of a trek to get to it - 20 minutes if you start from the reception hut, 70 if you take the full hiking course.

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  3. Fungicide-resistant soybean diseases spreadingRead the original story w/Photo

    21 hrs ago | Ag Professional

    At the same time that many U.S. soybean farmers are battling herbicide-resistant weeds, now they have another issue for which their previous management methods may no longer work. Carl Bradley, Ph.D., plant pathologist at the University of Illinois, says soybean farmers and agriculture in general could be facing a big obstacle.

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  4. New research study shows the value of neonicotinoidsRead the original story w/Photo

    21 hrs ago | Ag Professional

    Reports from a new study, which for the first time will provide a comprehensive evaluation of the economic and societal benefits of neonicotinoid insecticides in North America, will be released over the next few months. Conducted by independent agricultural economists and scientists with AgInfomatics, LLC, this research documents the value of neonicotinoids to agriculture as well as residential and urban landscapes, and the significant implications if these products were no longer available.

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  5. Tiny mouth wins Small World honorsRead the original story w/Photo

    21 hrs ago | CNN

    This is the 40th year that camera maker Nikon has held its Small World competition, which seeks the best magnified images melding science and art. Finishing in first place this year was Rogelio Moreno, who took this magnified photo of a rotifer that shows its mouth interior and heart-shaped corona.

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  6. mosquitoRead the original story w/Photo

    22 hrs ago | RedOrbit

    ... are more attractive to mosquitos than uninfected mice," said study author Mark Mescher, associate professor of entomology at Penn State. "They are the most attractive to these mosquito vectors when the disease is most transmissible." The researcher ...

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  7. Radcliffe, Temple, and Hill Toot Their a oeHornsaRead the original story w/Photo

    22 hrs ago | Sag Harbor Online

    Horns , Alexandre Aja's gender-bending adaptation of Joe Hill's cult novel, opens theatrically Friday in New York City and elsewhere.

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  8. 'Ghoulish artefacts, skeletons and beasts - I was in my element at Warrington Museum'Read the original story w/Photo

    23 hrs ago | Warrington Guardian

    In a special Halloween column for Weekend, author and former Penketh High School pupil Curtis Jobling recalls how childhood visits to Warrington's museum and library partly inspired his horror and fantasy novels I'VE never made a secret about the fact that my love of role playing games, books and films inspired me to become a writer, but a huge influence on my formative years was always right on my doorstep. G&I Models for lead Citadel miniatures to paint, Our Price for the latest vinyl, and the dearly departed Bookland in Cairo Street.

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  9. Small Wonders: 20 Winning Images Depict Life under the Microscope [Slide Show]Read the original story w/Photo

    23 hrs ago | Scientific American

    Larval stage of the acorn worm Balanoglossus misakiensis, dorsal view, showing cell borders, muscles and apical eyespots Credit: Sabrina Kaul; University of Vienna, Austria For the past four decades the Nikon Small World competition has placed photography under the microscope, with eye-catching results. This year's 20 finalists, announced Thursday, are no exception, zooming in on microorganisms, minerals and even electronic circuitry to find beauty hidden from the naked eye.

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  10. It's Alive! - Visiting a Certified Living BuildingRead the original story w/Photo

    23 hrs ago | GreenBuildingAdvisor

    On vacation in Hawaii recently , I had the opportunity to visit the Hawaii Preparatory Academy's Energy Lab , the first classroom and the third building certified under the Living Building Challenge Program . Producing as much energy on an annual basis as one consumes on site, usually with renewable energy sources such as photovoltaics or small-scale wind turbines.

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  11. More Read the original story

    Yesterday | WSJV-TV South Bend

    Michigan State University is using a nearly $900,000 federal grant to help Detroit death-scene investigators examine bacteria and other microbes associated with dead bodies. The university said Wednesday it will use the U.S. Justice Department grant to work with the Wayne County Medical Examiner Office.

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  12. In 'Live/Life' at Artisphere, silkworms are the art AND make the artRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | The Washington Post

    At Artisphere in downtown Rosslyn, about 4,000 moths are beginning to hatch from their cocoons. Don't worry; your sweaters are safe, says artist Elsabe Dixon.

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  13. Michigan State to help Detroit probe death scenesRead the original story

    Yesterday | WJRT

    Michigan State University is using a nearly $900,000 federal grant to help Detroit death-scene investigators examine bacteria and other microbes associated with dead bodies. The university said Wednesday it will use the U.S. Justice Department grant to work with the Wayne County Medical Examiner Office.

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  14. More bad news for bees: The new 'F' wordRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | Pique News Magazine

    Have you heard of flupyradifurone? Probably not, unless you work for the federal government agency poised to approve this new pesticide for use in Canada. But take note: This new "F" word is bad news for bees.

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  15. 'Goosebumps' Author Writes A Terrifying New Tale On Twitter Abouta A Sandwich?Read the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | MTV

    From "Goosebumps" author R.L. Stine - the man who brought you "The Haunted Mask" and also that one choose-your-own-adventure book about peanut butter and jelly that I cheated my way through by dog-earring every page because idgaf - comes a new scary story. And trust me when I saw that it is not for the faint of heart.

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  16. Smithsonian scientist discovers populations of rare songbird in surprising new habitatRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | EurekAlert!

    The Swainson's warbler is one of the rarest and most secretive songbirds in North America, prized by birdwatchers in the southeastern U.S. hoping to catch a glimpse of it in the wild or hear its beautiful ringing song. With only 90,000 breeding individuals sparsely distributed across 15 states in the U.S., the Swainson's warbler is a species of high conservation concern that, for decades, has left conservationists with little confidence that its populations would ever be fully secure.

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  17. Why some butterflies sound like antsRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | Science Daily

    Ant nests can offer a lot to organisms other than just ants. They are well-protected, environmentally-stable and resource-rich spaces -- in many ways everything a tiny creature could ask for in a home.

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  18. Scientists discover exact receptor for DEET that repels mosquitoesRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Oct 28 | Science Daily

    ... Alyssa De La Rosa. Mosquito researcher Anthony Cornel, an associate professor with the UC Davis Department of Entomology and Nematology and based at the Kearney Agricultural Research and Extension Center, Parlier, provided mosquitoes that allowed ...

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  19. Global Health and the Gates FoundationRead the original story w/Photo

    Aug 7, 2013 | CFR.org

    Warren Buffett's gift of more than $30 billion to the Gates Foundation roughly doubles the size of what was already the world's largest private philanthropic endowment. The foundation has been increasingly active - and effective - in immunization campaigns against diseases such as malaria and tuberculosis.

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  20. The Data Center that ExplodedRead the original story

    Oct 27, 2008 | Simple Talk

    A while back, in a Simple-Talk editorial meeting, someone bet Phil that he couldn't come up with a Halloween story. To our surprise he said he could, as long as he didn't have to keep to the strict literal truth.

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