Posts filtered by tags: DUBLIN Ireland[x]


Study shows high prevalence of fatigue following SARS-CoV-2 infection independent of COVID-19 disease severity

Research being presented at the ESCMID Conference on Coronavirus Disease (ECCVID, held online from 23-25 September) shows that persistent fatigue occurs in more than half of patients recovered from COVID-19, regardless of the seriousness of their infection. The study is by Dr Liam Townsend, St James's Hospital and Trinity Translational Medicine Institute, Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland, and colleagues.
Tags: Science, DUBLIN Ireland, COVID, Liam Townsend St James

Scientists create new device to light up the way for quantum technologies

Researchers at CRANN and the School of Physics at Trinity College Dublin, Ireland, have created an innovative new device that will emit single particles of light, or photons, from quantum dots that are the key to practical quantum computers, quantum communications, and other quantum devices.
Tags: Science, Trinity College, DUBLIN Ireland, School of Physics

Storm Dennis explodes into 'bomb cyclone' as it roars toward UK, northern Europe

Storm Dennis, which developed into a formidable "bomb cyclone" early Thursday, will bring dangerous winds and flooding to the hard-hit United Kingdom and northern Europe this weekend just days after deadly Storm Ciara triggered widespread travel disruptions.Becoming the fourth-named windstorm of the season by collaboration of Ireland, the United Kingdom and Netherlands, Dennis was officially named by the UK Met Office on Tuesday. Windstorm season in Europe traditionally runs from September throu...
Tags: Europe, UK, England, Science, Wales, France, Scotland, Germany, Ireland, United Kingdom, Northern Ireland, Finland, Met Office, Norway, Birmingham, Iceland

Mending a broken heart -- the bioengineering way

Bioengineers from Trinity College Dublin, Ireland, have developed a prototype patch that does the same job as crucial aspects of heart tissue. Their work essentially takes us one step closer to being able to mend a broken heart.
Tags: Science, Trinity College, DUBLIN Ireland

'Rule breaking' plants may be climate change survivors

Plants that break some of the 'rules' of ecology by adapting in unconventional ways may have a higher chance of surviving climate change, according to researchers from the University of Queensland and Trinity College Dublin.Dr Annabel Smith, from UQ's School of Agriculture and Food Sciences, and Professor Yvonne Buckley, from UQ's School of Biological Sciences and Trinity College Dublin Ireland, studied the humble plantain (Plantago lanceolate) to see how it became one of the world's most succes...
Tags: Science, University Of Queensland, Trinity College, DUBLIN Ireland, Trinity College Dublin, UQ s School of Biological Sciences, Annabel Smith, UQ s School of Agriculture and Food Sciences, Yvonne Buckley

UBC researcher prescribes specific exercise dosage for those with spinal cord injury

An international committee, led by UBC Okanagan researcher Kathleen Martin Ginis, has come up with exercise recommendations specifically tailored for people with spinal cord injuries. These will be presented at the International Spinal Cord Society Annual Scientific Meeting in Dublin, Ireland this week.
Tags: Science, DUBLIN Ireland, UBC, UBC Okanagan, Kathleen Martin Ginis

Scientists unearth cell 'checkpoint' that stops allergic diseases

Scientists from Trinity College Dublin, Ireland, have made a significant breakthrough in understanding the regulation of immune cells that play a pivotal role in allergic diseases such as asthma and eczema. They have identified a 'checkpoint' manned by these immune cells that, if barred, can halt the development of the lung inflammation associated with allergies.
Tags: Science, Trinity College, DUBLIN Ireland

Policy Makers and Ecologists Must Develop a More Constructive Dialogue to Save the Planet

Dublin, Ireland, Tuesday July 19, 2016 - An international consensus demands human impacts on the environment "sustain", "maintain", "conserve", "protect", "safeguard", and "secure" it, keeping it within "safe ecological limits". But, a new Trinity College Dublin-led study that assembled an international team of environmental scientists shows that policy makers have little idea what these terms mean or how to connect them to a wealth of ecological data and ideas.
Tags: Science, DUBLIN Ireland, Trinity College Dublin

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