Vol 362, Issue 6419
This Week in Science
Products & Materials
Books et al.
- Temperature-dependent hypoxia explains biogeography and severity of end-Permian marine mass extinction
Increased temperature and reduced oxygen drove extinctions during the “Great Dying” about 252 million years ago.
Screening of more than half a million compounds for their ability to inhibit liver-stage Plasmodium development yields thousands of candidates.
Polymer semiconductors can maintain their conductivity at high temperatures when blended into insulating host polymers.
The barrier-free, row-by-row assembly of peptides on a MoS2 surface confirms a prediction of classical nucleation theory.
AlphaZero teaches itself to play three different board games and beats state-of-the-art programs in each.
- Room-temperature cycling of metal fluoride electrodes: Liquid electrolytes for high-energy fluoride ion cells
Fluoride ion–conducting liquid electrolytes enable room-temperature cycling of fluoride ion electrochemical cells.
Antibiotic-tolerant, nongrowing Salmonella persister cells modulate the host cell environment to ensure regrowth upon antibiotic removal.
Exome sequencing of more than 6000 families identifies a lower rate of recessive inheritance than previously estimated.
A protein complex that binds methylated DNA can counteract the repressive effects of transposon invasion on neighboring gene expression.
From the AAAS Office of Publishing and Member Services