Contents | Science 375, 6579

1/27/2022 10:05:00 PM

Sarscov2

“Stop signs” for migrating songbirds, a site of vulnerability in SARSCoV2, and more on maize pollen. Check out the latest in Science:

NO ACCESSA century of ringing records implies that reed warblers use the Earth’s magnetic field as a stop sign to identify their natal breeding sites.Although it is known that birds can return to their breeding grounds with exceptional precision, it has remained a mystery how they know when and where to stop migrating. Using nearly a century’s worth of Eurasian reed warbler (

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Anna Wintour Takes You Inside The September Issue

Anna Wintour Takes You Inside The September Issue Read more >>

COVID’s toll, PhD career advice — the week in infographicsNature highlights three key infographics from the week in science and research.

How can battery-powered aircraft get off the ground?On this week's Nature Podcast: How can battery-powered aircraft get off the ground?

‘Immanence’ Trailer Has Aliens, Hallucinations, and Paranoia On a BoatThe new trailer for 'Immanence' has aliens, hallucinations, and paranoia on a boat. Watch now:

A lawsuit could accelerate research on tear gas and menstrual changesThe law and science approach the question differently. Lol is this real

TikTok will add PSAs to Holocaust-related content | EngadgetTikTok is adding PSAs and informational resources about the Holocaust in an effort to combat antisemitism in its app..

Neil Young Demands Spotify Pull His Music Over Joe Rogan Covid Vaccine ‘Fake Information’I am a London-based reporter for Forbes covering breaking news. Previously, I have worked as a reporter for a specialist legal publication covering big data and as a freelance journalist and policy analyst covering science, tech and health. I have a master’s degree in Biological Natural Sciences and a master’s degree in the History and Philosophy of Science from the University of Cambridge. Follow me on Twitter theroberthart or email me at rhartforbes.com Who?

: 446-449 NO ACCESS A century of ringing records implies that reed warblers use the Earth’s magnetic field as a stop sign to identify their natal breeding sites.Email The pandemic’s terrible toll The pandemic has taken a grim toll on society, but working out exactly how many people have died is very complex.Hear the latest science news, with Benjamin Thompson and Nick Petrić Howe.Bondit Media Capital released the trailer for Immanence, an upcoming horror movie about a group of astronomers who find more than they asked for when searching for extraterrestrial life.

Although it is known that birds can return to their breeding grounds with exceptional precision, it has remained a mystery how they know when and where to stop migrating. Using nearly a century’s worth of Eurasian reed warbler ( Acrocephalus scirpaceus . The Economist magazine has used a machine-learning approach to produce an estimate of between 12 million and 22 million excess deaths — or between two and four times the pandemic’s official toll so far.