Recent research suggests that the gullies found on Mars might have been formed by liquid water in the not-so-distant past. While the elevated locations of these gullies don’t align with our expectations of recently flowing water, a study by US scientists proposes that under specific conditions, liquid water could have caused the formation of these features as recently as 630,000 years ago. The study also indicates that flowing water erosion better explains the Martian landscape features compared to CO2-related erosion. The findings not only have implications for understanding Mars’ geological history but also offer new perspectives on the potential for past and present life on the red planet.
This review highlights the increasing incidence of breast cancer, making it a major health concern for women globally. While most cases can be treated with surgery and endocrine drugs, triple-negative breast cancer (TNBC) poses a significant challenge due to limited effective treatments. Nectin-4, previously limited to specific tissues, has emerged as a potential therapeutic target. […]
Researchers have created a powerful surgical adhesive surpassing traditional stitch. This glue, composed of a novel biomaterial, is exceptionally strong and flexible, enabling superior adhesion to skin and tissues. It offers notable benefits: faster application, reduced pain, lower infection risk, and discreet appearance, particularly for facial use. In a 100-patient study, the glue proved as […]
Flat-band systems in two-dimensional materials have recently attracted considerable interest due to their unique properties. However, the difficulties in electrically detecting the flat-band position in field-effect structures are slowing down the investigation of their properties. In this work, we use indium selenide (InSe) as a flat-band system due to a van Hove singularity at the […]