Browse the search results

Page 2 of 739
    1. Neuroscience

    Neural tracking of speech mental imagery during rhythmic inner counting

    Lingxi Lu et al.
    A disassociated neural network underlies the dynamic construction of speech mental imagery independent of auditory perception.
  1. Early-career researcher travel grants 2018: Eight authors selected in the final round of funding

    The grantees will receive up to $1,000 to help them present their work at scientific meetings.
    1. Ecology

    Extinction Risk: Counting the cost of overfishing on sharks and rays

    Darcy Bradley, Steven D Gaines
    Insight
    Available as:
    • HTML
    • PDF
    1. Developmental Biology

    Cell Competition: Counting the Minutes

    Stephano Mello, Dirk Bohmann
    A newly discovered mechanism that causes the 'Minute' phenotype in fruit flies can explain how organisms are able to eliminate the mutant cells that arise occasionally during development.
    Insight
    Available as:
    • HTML
    • PDF
  2. Peer Review: Rooting out bias

    Bridget M Kuehn
    Tackling unconscious bias is a major challenge for journals and the rest of the scientific community.
  3. Point of View: Mitigating the impact of conference and travel cancellations on researchers’ futures

    Tracey Weissgerber et al.
    As the scientific community adapts to new working conditions in response to the growing pandemic, early-career researchers recommend actions to help lessen the unintended consequences of canceled conferences.
  4. Peer Review: Decisions, decisions

    Peter Rodgers
    Journals are exploring new approaches to peer review in order to reduce bias, increase transparency and respond to author preferences.
  5. Point of View: The writing on the wall

    Henry R Bourne
    The biomedical research enterprise in the US has become unsustainable and urgent action is needed to address a variety of problems.
  6. Point of View: Making science count in government

    Ian Boyd
    Science is an essential component of policy-making in most areas of government, but the scientific community does not always understand its role in this process.