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July, 24, 2016

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Life > Science-Technology
Too busy with your real life to play the hit augmented reality game "Pokemon Go"? For a price, some entrepreneurs will play the game for you.
 
Scientists have come up empty-handed in their latest effort to find elusive dark matter, the plentiful stuff that helps galaxies like ours form.
 
Former refugees Massoud and Mahmud Hassani stunned the world three years ago with an invention like a dandelion puffball that sought to rid the world of landmines.
 
NASA now awaits commercial crew capsules
Five years after Atlantis completed the space shuttle program's final voyage, NASA is still at least a year away from launching its astronauts from U.S. soil.
 
New technique opens window into how brain's nerve cells communicate
The brain's nerve cells communicate by firing messages to each other through junctions called synapses, and problems with those connections are linked to disorders like Alzheimer's and epilepsy. Now Yale University researchers have developed a way to picture synapses in living brains.
 
Burkina Faso's 'green gold' shea butter makes its way to Taiwan
The Burkina Faso Pavilion returns to BioTaiwan 2016 (台灣生技月生物科技大展), running from July 21-24 at the TWTC Nangang Exhibition Hall, with beauty products that pamper from head to toe.
 
NASA celebrates stamp that has traveled 3.5 billion miles
NASA is celebrating a 29-cent Pluto-themed postage stamp stuck to the side of the New Horizons spacecraft that has traveled nearly 3.5 billion miles from Earth.
 
The children who once dreamed of capturing real-life Pokemon starting in the 1990s are now the nostalgic millennials helping fuel the worldwide success of "Pokemon Go."
 
Stomach troubles? Try swallowing an origami robot
Has your child swallowed a small battery? In the future, a tiny robot made from pig gut could capture it and expel it.
 
U.S. Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx said Tuesday that he wants government regulators and the auto industry to work more closely together to test self-driving technology before people entrust their vehicle's steering and brakes to a robot.
 
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