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    • Scientific American, June 2004

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 49 Min.
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    In nature, DNA serves as an all-important informational molecule, but, as reporter Nadrian Seeman explains in this month's cover story, "Nanotechnology and the Double Helix", DNA can also be a versatile component for making fantastically small devices. Also in this edition of Scientific American for June 2004: the near-term possibilities of using pillbox sized computers armed with sensors to connect the cyberworld with the real one, the possibility of developing human stem cell therapies, and more.

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    • Scientific American, February 2004

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 47 Min.
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    This month's cover story takes a look at organic light emitters that can enable better electronic displays. Our second article explores how sound waves powerfully shaped the early universe. Then, in another Cosmology article, we see how leakage of gravity might cause cosmic acceleration.

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    • Better Brains

    • Scientific American Special Edition
    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 2 Std. und 3 Min.
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    This special issue of Scientific American focuses on the brain and what recent research tells us about how the brain works. The first story focuses on how to fix a broken brain. The second story explores how mental and physical exercises may help to keep the brain strong. The third article offers tips on how to go about "taming stress." And, finally, some new information that may help diagnose psychiatric illnesses.

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    • Scientific American, January 2004

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 56 Min.
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    This month's cover story, "Loop Quantum Gravity" takes a closer look at the atoms of space and time. Also in this issue of Scientific American for January 2004: radio-frequency identification tags stand poised to automate many aspects of our lives, decoding schizophrenia, a look at how men and woman lived in one of the largest Neolithic settlement, and more.

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    • Scientific American, June 2003

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 31 Min.
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    In this issue of Scientific American for June 2003, a look at self-repairing computers: by embracing the inevitability of system failures, recovery-oriented computing returns service faster. Also in this issue: the connection between arguments against in vitro fertilization and cloning, what's really happening on Mars, why chain letters can explain evolutionary history, and what's to be done about deers dying from a mysterious wasting disease?

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    • Scientific American, March 2004

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 42 Min.
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    This month's cover story takes a two-part look at robots and exploration. The first article tracks NASA's robot rover across Mars' undiscovered terrain. Then, gear up for a grueling robotic race across the Mojave. Next, we delve into the intricacies of the addicted brain. In the fourth article, we explore the skewed logic of the electoral system. Finally, global warming is wreaking havoc on Earth, but swift action could slow the process that humans accelerated.

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    • Scientific American, July 2000

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 2 Std.
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    The task of sequencing human DNA is all but done, but mining the mountains of genetic information for pay dirt is just beginning. Information meets biology as the new fields of bioinformatics and proteomics hold the keys to multibillion-dollar biotech industries of the future. Hear what's next in human genome research!

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    • Scientific American, May 2002

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 14 Min.
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    This month's cover story could be re-named: Everything We Knew About Hardening of the Arteries is Wrong. Atherosclerosis causes chest pain, heart attack and stroke, leading to more deaths every year than cancer. Peter Libby explains "The New View" about this killer disease. Also in this edition of Audible Scientific American for May 2002: scientists are finally preparing to send a spacecraft to Pluto, New York City rethinks its recycling plans, and built in systems to defeat cyberterrorism.

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    • Scientific American, August 2001

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 20 Min.
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    In this issue of Scientific American, computer modeling and the decoded human genome, machine procreation, ordinary PCs lending helping hands to each other, one doctor's doubts about the link between HIV and AIDS, and more.

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    • Scientific American, July 2004

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 26 Min.
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    This month's cover story asks the questions "Will Gene Doping change the nature of Sports?" Also in this July 2004 issue of Scientific American: new tests for mad cow disease offer hope for a treatment; the extraordinary deaths of other ordinary stars; the future of hard drives; and more.

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    • Scientific American, April 2003

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 27 Min.
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    To celebrate the genetic jubilee, Scientific American Editor-in-Chief John Rennie talks with James D.Watson, one of the co-discoverers of DNA's double helix. Also in this issue of Scientific American for April 2003: a look at Mount Etna's Ferocious Future; figuring out how to get medicine to places where pills won't reach; the low-down on the popular herbal supplement ginko biloba; and how the global network of processors and storage may end the era of self-contained computing.

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    • Scientific American, April 2002

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 7 Min.
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    This month's cover story takes us beyond recent developments in genome research. The next step involves proteins and reporter Carol Ezzell calls Proteomics the "new, new thing" in her story. "Proteins Rule." Also in this edition of Scientific American for May 2002: computer scientists are developing systems to enhance how you view the world, the end of bad breath?, what it costs to go green, and more.

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    • Scientific American, April 2004

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 25 Min.
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    In this April 2004 issue of Scientific American, the cover story takes a look at glial cells and asks the question, "Has Science Missed the Other Half of the Brain?" Then, is it possible that too much choice actually makes people miserable? Barry Schwarz takes a look at what too many options can do. The third article this month looks for hidden members of planetary systems. And, finally, new research on genes may provide clues about evolution.

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    • Nanotech

    • Scientific American Special Edition
    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 6 Min.
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    In this special issue, Scientific American looks at nanotechnology. What is this science of "small" technology and manipulation at the tiniest scale? What promises does it hold for electronics, robotics, and more? How much of it is hype?

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    • Scientific American, February 2002

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 22 Min.
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    In this month's Audible Scientific American, TV as a drug. Researchers see signs in coach potatoes that mimic what they see among serious addicts. Take a look at Saturn: why does it have rings? And, what is the explanation for the rings being flat, on a single plane? Also, hear about the latest advances that make getting wired a home a whole lot easier.

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    • Scientific American, December 2003

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 22 Min.
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    In the December issue of Audible Scientific American, the cover story asks, "Does race exist?" Science has the answer, and genetic results may surprise you. The second article sheds light on the lunar surface and how little we know about our own moon. The next article tells the story of the greatest forest fire Mother Nature has ever unleashed. Finally, Audible Scientific American pries open the unseen human genome to examine the mysteries that lay beyond DNA.

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    • Scientific American, October 2001

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 7 Min.
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    In this edition of Scientific American, scientists look at the cruel universe and can explain why large portions of it can't sustain advanced life forms. OnStar and other telematic services promise to change how we drive, but is all this technology safe while we try to watch the road? And what the latest research shows about the genetic predisposition for macular degeneration.

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    • Scientific American, December 2001

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 57 Min.
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    In this month's Audible Scientific American, up-to-date reports about the threat of nuclear war in South Asia. Both India and Pakistan have the bomb and the means to deliver it with missles. In this hotbed of political conflict, nukes up the stakes of war dramatically. Want to build chemical weapons? Scientific American says mail order is the way to go, no questions asked. Plus, how the growth of new blood vessels holds promise for heart and cancer patients.

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    • Scientific American, March 2002

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 27 Min.
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    In this month's Audible Scientific American, the fight against anthrax. Scientists are making worthy strides to mitigate the toxin in this age of bioterrorism. It's hard to believe, but astronomers just might be close to counting all the visible objects in the heavens. And, what researchers are learning about the permanent mental damage stemming from child abuse.

    Regulärer Preis: 10,95 €

    • Scientific American, July 2001

    • Autor: Scientific American
    • Sprecher: uncredited
    • Spieldauer: 1 Std. und 23 Min.
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    In this issue of Scientific American, "You Will Buy This Magazine: Shattering Myths About Hypnosis." Also, the British Flying Saucer Bureau closes up shop, Thomas Sterling investigates "How to Build a Supercomputer," a report on human height hitting its head on the genetic ceiling, halting photons pave the way for quantum computing and desktop black holes, finding snipers by sound, and more.

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