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Flexible electronic sensors, worn like temporary tattoos on the skin, could be used to detect everything from blood flow to cognitive function, according to a new study published in Nature, led by John Rogers, who is also the cofounder of wearable sensor company MC10.

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Read more: https://www.luerzersarchive.com/en/magazine/print-detail/new-zealand-breast-cancer-foundation-59324.html New Zealand Breast Cancer Foundation Copy: Breast cream is a moisturiser designed specifically for breasts. Applying it regularly helps you feel for any lumps or changes that might be signs of cancer. The earlier cancer is detected and treated, the better your chance of surviving, and living a long life. Tags: Nick Worthington,Karsten Thormaehlen,New Zealand Breast Cancer…

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Jacket - bought this and it is great! Colours have less contrast than I expected, but it feels perfect on.

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from the Guardian

Domestic violence: your questions answered

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from the Guardian

Let the light shine in

We CAN perceive UV light: "...An illustration of how ultraviolet appears is provided by the Impressionist painter Claude Monet. Following cataract surgery in 1923, his colour palette changed significantly; after the operation he painted water lilies with more blue than before. This may be because after lens removal he could see ultraviolet light, which would have given a blue cast to the world. "

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from Mr. Kate

richard mosse & the congo

Richard Mosse: Infrared Insights of Congo (use of a type of color infrared film called Kodak Aerochrome that is riginally developed for camouflage detection)

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"Well, why not? Dragons are supposed to be wise and powerful, it should be able to point us in the right detection!" I exclaimed, frustrated that Joe was holding us up. Joe however, was unmoved, and deadpanned, "Stay away from the dragon, you are crunchy and taste good with ketchup."

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