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In our latest monthly media coverage roundup, we highlight the top mentions that eLife papers generated in October. You can view the coverage, along with the related research articles, below:
Bhutani et al.’s Research Article, ‘Olfactory connectivity mediates sleep-dependent food choices in humans’, was covered in:
- Daily Mail – How your NOSE makes you crave pizza when you're tired 'because it causes a heightened sense of smell and makes the brain want to eat junk food'
- The New York Post – Having a bad night’s sleep makes you crave junk food
- CTV News – Being sleep-deprived activates same biological processes as cannabis to give you munchies: study
- Yahoo! Finance – What Sleep Deprivation And Weed Have In Common: The Munchies
- El Espanol (Spain) – The fatal spiral of insomnia and junk food: this is how you can avoid falling into it (translated)
Taverner et al.’s Research Article, ‘Adaptive substitutions underlying cardiac glycoside insensitivity in insects exhibit epistasis in vivo’, was mentioned in:
- Science – How the monarch butterfly evolved its resistance to toxic milkweed
The Research Article by Vasudeva et al., ‘Adaptive thermal plasticity enhances sperm and egg performance in a model insect’, was highlighted in:
- BBC – Beetles 'evolve to reproduce in warmer weather'
Laflamme et al.’s Tools and Resources article, ‘Implementation of an antibody characterization procedure and application to the major ALS/FTD disease gene C9ORF72’, was featured in:
- The Scientist – Opinion: Scientists Need to Demand Better Antibody Validation
- Genetic Engineering & Biotechnology News – Better Antibody Validation Approach Should Improve Critical Research Studies
Chavez et al.’s Research Article, ‘The tardigrade damage suppressor protein binds to nucleosomes and protects DNA from hydroxyl radicals’, was covered in:
- Fox News – Tardigrades could (maybe) survive a nuclear attack. And now we know how.
- Live Science – 'Damage Suppressor' Protein Protects Adorable Tardigrades ... and Human Cells, Too
- Newsweek – Secrets Of Tardigrades Extreme Survival Abilities Unlocked By Scientists
- Chemical & Engineering News – How do tardigrades survive in space?
- Daily Mail – Mystery of how Earth's toughest creature, the tardigrade, can survive radiation equivalent to 25 hours at Chernobyl ground zero is solved by discovery of protein shield
- ScienceAlert – Tardigrades Can Survive X-Ray Bombardment by Deploying a Protein Shield
The Research Article by Poissonnier et al., ‘Experimental investigation of ant traffic under crowded conditions’, was mentioned in:
- El Confidencial (Spain) – How ants avoid traffic jams (science has the answer) (Translated)
- Treehugger – How ants are so much better at traffic than we are
Baker et al.’s Research Article, ‘Diverse deep-sea anglerfishes share a genetically reduced luminous symbiont that is acquired from the environment’, was featured in:
- United Press International – Anglerfish lamps lit with bioluminescent bacteria from the ocean
Luncz et al.’s Research Advance, ‘Group-specific archaeological signatures of stone tool use in wild macaques’, was picked up in:
- ZME Science – Macaque tool-use patterns help us understand how early humans went about it
Teo et al.’s Research Article, ‘Metabolic stress is a primary pathogenic event in transgenic Caenorhabditis elegans expressing pan-neuronal human amyloid beta’, was highlighted in:
- The Straits Times – Singapore researchers shed light on tackling Alzheimer's
- International Business Times – Metabolic dysfunction of mitochondria responsible for Alzheimer's disease
- Genetic Engineering & Biotechnology News – Metabolic Mitochondria Dysfunction May Be Primary Cause of Alzheimer’s
The Research Article by Zipple et al., ‘Intergenerational effects of early adversity on survival in wild baboons’, was mentioned in:
- Science – Predicting offspring life span
And Bozler et al.’s Research Article, ‘Transgenerational inheritance of ethanol preference is caused by maternal NPF repression’, was covered in:
- Quanta magazine – Inherited Learning? It Happens, but How Is Uncertain
eLife is a non-profit organisation inspired by research funders and led by scientists. Our mission is to help scientists accelerate discovery by operating a platform for research communication that encourages and recognises the most responsible behaviours in science. We publish important research in all areas of the life and biomedical sciences, which is selected and evaluated by working scientists and made freely available online without delay. eLife also invests in innovation through open-source tool development to accelerate research communication and discovery. Our work is guided by the communities we serve. eLife is supported by the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, the Max Planck Society, the Wellcome Trust and the Knut and Alice Wallenberg Foundation. Learn more at https://elifesciences.org/about.