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Utkarsh Singh

Utkarsh Singh has written 6 posts for Indian Young Scientist Network

Carbon Nanotubes

This article is published on behalf of the Brown University and adheres to all Copyrights Acts, national & international. For copies of Copyright permissions or any other further information, please contact any of the IYSN administrators under Contact Us. Why Carbon Nanotubes spell trouble for Cells Carbon nanotubes and other long nanomaterials can spell trouble for cells. The reason: … Continue reading

Pushing the Boundaries : 3-D Printing

This article is published on behalf of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and adheres to all Copyrights Acts, national & international. For copies of Copyright permissions or any other further information, please contact any of the IYSN administrators under Contact Us. Printing off the Paper MIT research continues to push the boundaries of the burgeoning technology of 3-D … Continue reading

Astronaut Douglas Wheelock

This article is published on IYSN on behalf of Ms. Sejal Kothari and adheres to all Copyrights Acts, national & international. For Copyright Disclaimers or any other further information on this person, please contact any of the IYSN administrators under Contact Us.     View from the Top! NASA astronaut Douglas Wheelock who is currently aboard the … Continue reading

Artificial Intelligence

A Grand Unified Theory of Artificial Intelligence A new approach unites two prevailing but often opposed strains in the history of artificial-intelligence research. In the 1950s and ’60s, artificial-intelligence researchers saw themselves as trying to uncover the rules of thought. But those rules turned out to be way more complicated than anyone had imagined. Since … Continue reading

Damp and Lively

Is Mars Weeping Salty Tears? “I’m going to hear from my colleagues: ‘So, you’ve discovered water on Mars for the thousandth time?’ ” says planetary scientist Alfred McEwen of the University of Arizona in Tucson. Actually, it’s much better than that. Using the most powerful camera ever to orbit Mars, McEwen and his colleagues are … Continue reading

Moon Meets Moon

Early Earth may have had two moons! (Not lunacy, its a new theory!) Collision with lost second satellite would explain Moon’s asymmetry. Earth once had two moons, which merged in a slow-motion collision that took several hours to complete, researchers propose. Both satellites would have formed from debris that was ejected when a Mars-size protoplanet … Continue reading

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