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Today's news headlines from the sources selected by our team:

Map of Endangered Shark's Wanderings Could Aid Conservation
A young hammerhead's 10.5-month journey through the Gulf of California reveals that the endangered shark often swam outside of protected areas, according to a new research that suggests key areas where protection could help the species survive.
LiveScience.com, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:07:32 GMT

Photos: How to Tag a Hammerhead Shark
Using a small electronic tracker, researchers were able to reconstruct the migratory path of a young female scalloped hammerhead shark living in the Gulf of California, Mexico.
LiveScience.com, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:07:32 GMT

Trek of a Hammerhead Shark Traced (Infographic)
For the first time, the movements of a wild hammerhead shark were tracked for a period of 10.5 months.
LiveScience.com, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:07:32 GMT

A game changer to boost literacy and maths skills
(Medical Xpress)—Finding the best way to teach reading has been an ongoing challenge for decades, especially for those children in underprivileged areas who fail to learn to read. What is the magic ingredient that will help turn the literacy lights on quicker?
Medical Xpress - spotlight medical and health news stories, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:24:52 GMT

Glassy protein solution may cause eyesight deterioration
Long-sightedness caused by age could be due to proteins in the lens of the eye that are converted from a fluid solution to a solid, glassy state. This has been shown in a study by researchers from institutions including Lund University.
Medical Xpress - spotlight medical and health news stories, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:24:52 GMT

Researchers identify receptors activated by odors
A group of physiologists led by University of Kentucky's Tim McClintock have identified the receptors activated by two odors using a new method that tracks responses to smells in live mice.
Medical Xpress - spotlight medical and health news stories, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:24:52 GMT

Climate fixes 'could harm billions'
Schemes to tackle climate change could prove disastrous for billions of people, but might be required for the good of the planet, scientists say.
BBC News - Science & Environment, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:05:37 GMT

Watson to sell Nobel Prize for DNA
Prof James Watson is to auction off the Nobel Prize medal he won for the discovery of the structure of DNA.
BBC News - Science & Environment, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:05:37 GMT

Museum fossils are new dino species
A new species of horned dinosaur is identified from fossils held in a Canadian museum for 75 years.
BBC News - Science & Environment, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:05:37 GMT

'Scary' centipede's genes reveal how life evolved on our planet
Centipedes, those many-legged creatures that startle us in our homes and gardens, have been genetically sequenced for the first time. An international team of over 100 scientists today reveals how this humble arthropod’s DNA gave them new insight into how life developed on our planet. 
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:05:38 GMT

Physicists bind single-atom sheets with the same force geckos use to climb walls
The approach is to design synergistic materials by combining two single-atom thick sheets, for example, that act as a photovoltaic cell as well as a light-emitting diode, converting energy between electricity and radiation.
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:05:38 GMT

Long-term testosterone therapy does not increase risk of prostate cancer
Testosterone (T) therapy is routinely used in men with hypogonadism, a condition in which diminished function of the gonads occurs. Although there is no evidence that T therapy increases the risk of prostate cancer (PCa), there are still concerns and a paucity of long-term data. In a new study, investigators examined three parallel, prospective, ongoing, cumulative registry studies of over 1,000 men. Their analysis showed that long-term T therapy in hypogonadal men is safe and does not increase the risk of PCa.
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:05:38 GMT

Vultures evolved extreme gut to handle disgusting food, scientists say
Vultures live on rotting, often poop-contaminated meat that would poison or kill most other animals.
World Science, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:05:39 GMT

Voice may reveal who has clout
Being in a position of power can change the sound of your voice, a study finds.
World Science, Wed, 26 Nov 2014 13:05:39 GMT

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