Wednesday, April 14, 2021

Typical British cycle infrastructure is failing to protect cyclists, study finds

Typical cycle infrastructure in Britain is not keeping cyclists safe, according to the results from a recently completed study by the University of Westminster and funded by the Road Safety Trust.

New national study of long-term impacts of lung damage from COVID-19

A new national study will investigate the long-term effects of lung inflammation and scarring from COVID-19.

Children learned ‘little or nothing’ during school closures, despite online learning

School closures in the last year have led to serious learning losses, with primary-age school pupils making virtually no progress studying at home...

A better nasal swab for Covid-19 testing

MIT spinout OPT Industries uses novel additive manufacturing systems to create intricately-designed products.

Link between COVID-19 infection and subsequent mental health and neurological conditions found

One in three COVID-19 survivors received a neurological or psychiatric diagnosis within six months of infection with the SARS-CoV-2 virus...

A year on: Don’t let COVID-19 bring out the petty in us

On the anniversary of New Zealand's alert level 4 lockdown, Adjunct Professor Nicholas Agar argues COVID-19 in this country needs a branding refresh – and a return to the generosity of level 4.

Students receive entrepreneurship award for sports innovation

Chalmers students and elite athletes Johan Rogestedt and Johan Högstrand receive an entrepreneurship award for their master’s thesis project that may revolutionize sports technology.

University of Toronto startup to aid pharmacists with Canada’s vaccine rollout

The number of people who have been vaccinated in Canada inches higher with each passing day, but millions more will require shots before the country can escape the pandemic.

COVID-19: how does it affect the people preparing food?

Researchers at UdeM and Université Laval get $2.2 million to measure the impact of the pandemic on food workers in grocery stores, restaurants and bars.

Vaccination by inhalation

Delivering vaccines directly to the lungs can boost immune responses to respiratory infections or lung cancer, study finds.
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