American scientists from the University of New Hampshire have developed a new type of contact lenses that can cure a disease that was previously considered incurable.
The diagnostic method developed by scientists at Duke University (USA) enables the detection of the disease at an early stage. Their methodology is based on monitoring a patient's retina.
Technological change spans all the spheres of social relations. OnMed self-contained stations, the first of which is scheduled to open in the US later this year, is a vivid example of the introduction of new technologies into our lives.
Ever since the very first smallpox vaccine, there have been people who feared or even openly opposed vaccines. Today, the anti-vaccination movement is gaining traction in many countries around the globe. Why do people distrust methods that have saved humanity from so many deadly diseases?
Unlike existing counterparts, these fillings developed by American scientists are resistant to external effects, which means that they have a practically unlimited lifespan.
And one can do it even in a home setting. The technology was developed by an international group of scientists emphasising the humanity’s ability to unite and jointly solve a shared environmental problem.
And that’s just in 2018 alone! This was the conclusion reached by scientists studying the recently erupted Kilauea volcano. \n
Wallace’s bee was last sighted back in 1981. Now, almost 40 years after its disappearance, multiple sightings of the mysterious animal have been reported by scientists from several countries. This event can be considered a real miracle.
Our planet’s ecology is under serious threat, which is why scientists have been working on creating artificial leaves to purify the atmosphere since the early 2010s. This year, they finally managed it.
19-year-old David Aguilar studies bioengineering at a Barcelona university. The young man was born without a right forearm, so he decided to make himself a prosthetic forearm.\n
Environmental pollution is one of the most pressing issues of today. As plastic makes up the lion’s share of total waste on the Earth, it’s crucial to develop a technology that will allow us to recycle it.
New technologies allow us to watch even the processes hidden from human eyes. The film "Becoming" by Ian van Ayken is an example of such work.\n