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What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
User avatar #142 - Fgner (06/17/2013) [+] (2 replies)
...Here we go.
> Doesn't go inside people. You still need transplants, this thing will just keep you alive like an artificial lung will.
> Not a big deal. It's 15 microns thick, back of the cornea. Joyous day for humanity. It has no major function.
> There have been memory boosting chemicals for a very long time. In fact, one gives you perfect 100% memory. It's just not exactly a good thing. Do you honestly think that if the brain was capable and okay to store every single detail of every day that it would? The problem is storage space, access times, write times, fragmentation, power consumption, etc. This isn't news, guys.
> We found a fluorescent protein - who gives a crap about it's use in assessing liver function (other than liver problem patients), it's much more useful as for visualization anaerobic tumors from cancer. This can help the advancement of drugs like Dichloroacetate which treat cancer by fighting those anaerobic cells (whose mitochondria are off and apoptosis can't occur).
> A phase in neutron stars.

What about the fact that MIT was able to block compulsiveness in mice with light? Or that the weights of give elements had to be tweaked after new tests were done? Those two are more important than the new eye layer and the patenting genes (because that's ******* common sense - it would be news if the Supreme Court said the CAN be).
User avatar #153 to #142 - drakerulez (06/17/2013) [-]
The new layer in the eye has already been linked to many diseases since it's discovery, so yeah, it's pretty important.
#175 - flufflepuff (06/17/2013) [-]
this week in my life:

User avatar #59 - RisenLichen (06/17/2013) [-]
******* hell, I need that memory booster
User avatar #50 - whycanticaps (06/17/2013) [-]
Patenting Genes is a scary as balls idea
User avatar #27 - harbingerwolf (06/17/2013) [+] (2 replies)
So eyes are like onions?
#20 - hazop (06/17/2013) [+] (1 reply)
"scientists scientists develop light, discover new kidney eye"

but seriously i love how interesting these posts are
User avatar #29 to #20 - irconfucius (06/17/2013) [-]
Scientists Scientists Develop Light, Discover New Portable Artificial Layer of Human kidney Eye.
Human Genes Scientists Cannot Be Discover New Patented, US Memory Supreme Court Boosting Says Chemical.
Fluorescent Astronomers Protein Identified in Eel Could Discover New Revolutionize Kind of Variable Testing for Liver Star Function.
#184 - anonymous (06/24/2013) [-]
What so no-one noticed the man-shaped nebula thinking deeply?
User avatar #159 - arstya (06/17/2013) [+] (1 reply)
I need that memory boost. Smoke inhalation is not nice to brain cells.
User avatar #146 - floofy (06/17/2013) [+] (1 reply)
god i love these. too bad they dont go more in depth.
User avatar #144 - spyisspy (06/17/2013) [-]
memory boosting chemical? gimme
#141 - nightdude (06/17/2013) [-]
These "this week in science" posts give me hope.

It helps me remember that even though the world has so many bad things in it, things are getting better.
#137 - markonj (06/17/2013) [-]
This was so worth it because of the lightbulb thing
#76 - anonymous (06/17/2013) [-]
These are getting quite boring.
User avatar #74 - bitchplzzz (06/17/2013) [-]
I kinda have a fear for the future. if they move on to human DNA testing/cloning they will eventually **** the human race. We addapt, you see, and if multiple people are the same DNA, they will get the same sicknesses and weaknesses leading to their exctinction..
User avatar #69 - JwBread (06/17/2013) [-]
#65 - motherfuckingkenji (06/17/2013) [-]
Which each innovation, we move forward a bit more.
User avatar #24 - Nightinear **User deleted account** (06/17/2013) [-]
"Human genes cannot be patented"
That reminds me
Has anyone ever read "Next"?
User avatar #23 - hsm (06/17/2013) [-]
I need that memory boosting chemical for reasons i forgot.
#1 - anonymous (06/17/2013) [-]
The one about the fluorescent protein...

We already have Green Florescent Protein (GFP) to test for the function (i.e. on / off) of RNA. I certainly am no scientist, but it seems that that find is somewhat...erhm...meh.
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