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#Science Shows #Gardening Makes You Happier and Smarter #socialmedia Codex Alimentarius why?

#Science Shows #Gardening Makes You Happier and Smarter #socialmedia Codex Alimentarius why? | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
“The glory of gardening: hands in the dirt, head in the sun, heart with nature. To nurture a garden is to feed not just the body, but the soul.” – Alfred Austin Gardeners have been knowing for centuries that their pastime gives them joy and peace.
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Limitless learning Universe
Nature and the universe are a wonder. Insufficiently explored...
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Clean energy generated using #bacteria-powered #solar panel #renewables #science

Clean energy generated using #bacteria-powered #solar panel #renewables #science | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
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How #Ginger Fights Body Fat #health

How #Ginger Fights Body Fat #health | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
A new paper suggests that ginger can fight obesity, heart disease and diabetes, thanks to antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties.
Via Monica S Mcfeeters
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Study shows human #brain pre-plays anticipated events in fast motion #foreknowledge

Study shows human #brain pre-plays anticipated events in fast motion #foreknowledge | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
A trio of researchers with Radboud University Nijmegen in the Netherlands has found evidence that suggests the human brain learns how some objects move and then replays it when it predicts a familiar scenario is about to unfold—and it does so in fast motion. In their paper published in the journal Nature Communications, Matthias Ekman, Peter Kok and Floris P. de Lange describe experiments they carried out with volunteers watching moving objects while being observed via fMRI.

Brain scientists have noted for some time the human ability to forecast the motion of external objects. Examples include athletes anticipating where a ball will come down after being batted into the air, or sportsmen gauging the distance they have to lead an animal before pulling the trigger. But the neural dynamics have not been understood. In this new effort, the researchers found what they believe is a part of the puzzle—time-compressed preplay of anticipated events.

To learn more about what happens in our brains when we are learning how to anticipate the path of a moving object, the researchers subjected 29 volunteers to fMRI scanning while they watched a white dot move first one way across a screen and then back, repeatedly over several minutes. In looking at the scans, the researchers discovered which parts of the brain were involved in the learning process, particularly in the visual cortex.

Via Mariaschnee
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A #Windows #Malware Made by #CIA and U.S. Security Firm: #WikiLeaks Reveals

A #Windows #Malware Made by #CIA and U.S. Security Firm: #WikiLeaks Reveals | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
WikiLeaks has published documents detailing another spy tool allegedly used by the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). The latest files describe “Athena
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After #WannaCry, #EternalRocks digs deeper into the #NSA’s exploit toolbox | #CyberSecurity #Ransomware #NSA

After #WannaCry, #EternalRocks digs deeper into the #NSA’s exploit toolbox | #CyberSecurity #Ransomware #NSA | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it

WannaCry may be behind us, but fears that the crooks might create new malware from the NSA's stash of exploits seem to be coming true...

 

Defensive measures

With the return of old-school worm outbreaks, it’s worth reviewing steps users can take to avoid infection. Unfortunately, some of those steps have proven unpopular, as Naked Security’s John Dunn wrote. Admins can block services or ports at firewall level but not often indefinitely. Suspending email is another tactic that works until everyone complains.

The best advice remains the same as it did when the outbreak began:

To guard against malware exploiting Microsoft vulnerabilities:

Stay on top of all patch releases and apply them quickly.If at all possible, replace older Windows systems with the latest versions.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus/ Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=CIA

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=Cyberespionage

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=NSA

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=Cyberattacks

 

 

 


Via Gust MEES
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Gust MEES's curator insight, May 22, 2:54 PM

WannaCry may be behind us, but fears that the crooks might create new malware from the NSA's stash of exploits seem to be coming true...

 

Defensive measures

With the return of old-school worm outbreaks, it’s worth reviewing steps users can take to avoid infection. Unfortunately, some of those steps have proven unpopular, as Naked Security’s John Dunn wrote. Admins can block services or ports at firewall level but not often indefinitely. Suspending email is another tactic that works until everyone complains.

The best advice remains the same as it did when the outbreak began:

To guard against malware exploiting Microsoft vulnerabilities:

  • Stay on top of all patch releases and apply them quickly.
  • If at all possible, replace older Windows systems with the latest versions.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus/ Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=CIA

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=Cyberespionage

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=NSA

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=Cyberattacks

 

 

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#Italy #Tuscan archives yield up secrets of Leonardo’s da Vinci's #mystery mother #history #education

#Italy #Tuscan archives yield up secrets of Leonardo’s da Vinci's #mystery mother #history #education | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
Art historian’s book sheds new light on the Mona Lisa
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#FF #WannaCry Update: Vulnerable #SMB Shares Are Wide... #Windows #tech #security #ransomware

#FF #WannaCry Update: Vulnerable #SMB Shares Are Wide... #Windows #tech #security #ransomware | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
WannaCry Overview Last week the WannaCry ransomware worm, also known as Wanna Decryptor, Wanna Decryptor 2.0, WNCRY, and WannaCrypt started spreading
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#LHC finds new hints of possible deviations from the Standard Model #physics #particles

#LHC finds new hints of possible deviations from the Standard Model #physics #particles | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
The LHCb experiment finds intriguing anomalies in the way some particles decay. If confirmed, these would be a sign of new physics phenomena not predicted by the Standard Model of particle physics. The observed signal i
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After four years, a geneticist unravels a boy's illness in a few hours

After four years, a geneticist unravels a boy's illness in a few hours | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it

A genetic test and a doctor's online sleuthing solved a mystery that had gone unsolved since a boy's birth nearly four years earlier.


Via Integrated DNA Technologies
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A carnivorous plant's prized genetic treasures, unveiled #biology

A carnivorous plant's prized genetic treasures, unveiled #biology | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
The carnivorous humped bladderwort plant, Utricularia gibba, is a sophisticated predator. It uses vacuum pressure to suck prey into tiny traps at speeds less than a millisecond. A new genomic analysis shows that, over millions of years, it repeatedly retained and enhanced genetic material associated with its carnivorous nature. These include genes that facilitate the trapping of prey, the digestion of proteins, and the transport of small bits of protein from one cell to another.

Via Mariaschnee
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New WannaCrypt #ransomware variant discovered in the wild | #CyberSecurity #CyberCrime

New WannaCrypt #ransomware variant discovered in the wild | #CyberSecurity #CyberCrime | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
New ransomware samples of WannaCrypt variants have been discovered in the wild but it is yet to be seen if they pose the same threat as the first ransomware attack wave.

On Friday, at least 47 trusts across England and 13 National Health Service (NHS) services in Scotland were faced with severe disruption as IT services went into lockdown due to the Wanna Decryptor ransomware, also known as WannaCrypt, WanaCrypt0r and WannaCry.

Appointments were cancelled, the general public was urged to not visit NHS Accident & Emergency departments unless absolutely necessary and in some cases, patients were reportedly turned away or moved to other medical establishments as staff were forced to resort to pen-and-paper to try and maintain some order.

IT system provider NHS Digital said in a statement that the attack "was not specifically targeted at the NHS and is affecting organizations from across a range of sectors," words that soon rung true.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=RANSOMWARE

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=Phishing

 


Via Gust MEES
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Gust MEES's curator insight, May 15, 8:12 AM
New ransomware samples of WannaCrypt variants have been discovered in the wild but it is yet to be seen if they pose the same threat as the first ransomware attack wave.

On Friday, at least 47 trusts across England and 13 National Health Service (NHS) services in Scotland were faced with severe disruption as IT services went into lockdown due to the Wanna Decryptor ransomware, also known as WannaCrypt, WanaCrypt0r and WannaCry.

Appointments were cancelled, the general public was urged to not visit NHS Accident & Emergency departments unless absolutely necessary and in some cases, patients were reportedly turned away or moved to other medical establishments as staff were forced to resort to pen-and-paper to try and maintain some order.

IT system provider NHS Digital said in a statement that the attack "was not specifically targeted at the NHS and is affecting organizations from across a range of sectors," words that soon rung true.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=RANSOMWARE

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=Phishing

 

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Keylogger in Hewlett-Packard Audio Driver #HP #spying #privacy #tech

Keylogger in Hewlett-Packard Audio Driver #HP #spying #privacy #tech | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
A keylogger is a piece of software for which the case of dual-use can rarely be claimed. This means there are very few situations where you would describe a keylogger that records all keystrokes as 'well-intended'. A keylogger records when a key is pressed, when it is released, and whether any shift or special keys have been pressed. It is also recorded if, for example, a password is entered even if it is not displayed on the screen.
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#Scientists successfully 3D print #human cartilage with a breakthrough stem cell printer

#Scientists successfully 3D print #human cartilage with a breakthrough stem cell printer | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
Recently, Swedish scientists successfully developed cartilage tissue by printing stem cells through a 3D bioprinter. As part of the study, a team of researchers at the Sahlgrenska Academy and the Chalmers University of Technology in Sweden harvested cartilage cells from knee surgery patients. The ex
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GRRRRR: Study reveals that dogs can talk to humans #Oneness #IQ #Gaya

GRRRRR: Study reveals that dogs can talk to humans #Oneness #IQ #Gaya | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
If you sometimes feel like you and your dog are having actual conversations, you may not be so far off-track. A new study has shown that dogs have a way of making humans understand what they mean to say with their barks and growls, allowing them to communicate with their humans on a level much deepe
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Magic #mushrooms not likely to send you to the ER

Magic #mushrooms not likely to send you to the ER | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
If there was such a thing as a safe drug, then magic mushrooms would be it—at least that’s what a new study by the Global Drug Survey (GDS) found. Researchers found that of all people who tripped on psilocybin hallucinogenic mushrooms in 2016, only 0.2 percent needed emergency medical attention, acc...
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#Scientists discover #dolphins speech complexity is almost as high as in #humans #IQ #biology #education #MSM

#Scientists discover #dolphins speech complexity is almost as high as in #humans #IQ #biology #education #MSM | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it

Dolphins are capable of “highly developed spoken language” which closely resembles human communication, scientists have suggested.  While it has long been acknowledged dolphins are of high intelligence and can communicate within a larger pack, their ability to converse with each other individually has been less understood.

 

But researchers at the Karadag Nature Reserve, Feodosia, Crimea, believe the pulses, clicks and whistles – of up to five “words” – made by dolphins are listened to fully by another before a response is made. 

 
 

“Essentially, this exchange resembles a conversation between two people,” wrote lead researcher Dr Vyacheslav Ryabov in the study,published in the journal Mathematics and Physics. Dr Ryabov said each pulse produced by a dolphin “is different from another” in its time span and the frequencies it emits. 

 

“In this regard, we can assume that each pulse represents a phoneme or a word of the dolphin’s spoken language,” Dr Ryabov wrote. However: “The dolphin’s speech unfortunately lies beyond the time and frequency characteristics of the human hearing, and is thus unavailable to humans.”


Via Levin Chin, Dr. Stefan Gruenwald, Mariaschnee
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Researchers uncover new gravitational wave characteristics #physics #entanglement

Researchers uncover new gravitational wave characteristics #physics #entanglement | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
Monash researchers have identified a new concept - 'orphan memory' - which changes the current thinking around gravitational waves.

The research, by the Monash Centre for Astrophysics, was published recently in Physical Review Letters.

Einstein's theory of general relativity predicts that cataclysmic cosmic explosions stretch the fabric of spacetime.

The stretching of spacetime is called 'gravitational waves.' After such an event, spacetime does not return to its original state. It stays stretched out. This effect is called 'memory.'

The term 'orphan' alludes to the fact that the parent wave is not directly detectable.

"These waves could open the way for studying physics currently inaccessible to our technology," said Monash School of Physics and Astronomy Lecturer, Dr Eric Thrane, one of the authors of the study, together with Lucy McNeill and Dr Paul Lasky.

Via Mariaschnee
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#Tea #genome: How a single leaf can produce so many flavours #Nature

#Tea #genome: How a single leaf can produce so many flavours #Nature | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
Despite tea’s immense cultural and economic significance, relatively little is known about the shrub behind the tea leaves. Yet news of the first mapping of the tea tree genome may help explain how tea leaves are so rich in antioxidants

Via Frank Kusters, Simplified Nutrition, The Planetary Archives / San Francisco, California
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What is #WikiLeaks' new dump #Athena? All #Windows versions can be hacked by this #CIA #spyware #privacy

What is #WikiLeaks' new dump #Athena? All #Windows versions can be hacked by this #CIA #spyware #privacy | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
The spy agency created the malware with help from a private cybersecurity firm, according to WikiLeaks.
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#Ludwig researchers find breakthrough #cancer therapy may work in an unexpected way

#Ludwig researchers find breakthrough #cancer therapy may work in an unexpected way | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
Antibodies to the proteins PD-1 and PD-L1 have been shown to fight cancer by unleashing the body’s T cells, a type of immune cell. Now, researchers led by Irv Weissman, director of the Ludwig Center at Stanford, have shown that the therapy also fights cancer in a completely different way: by prompting immune cells called macrophages to gobble up cancer cells. The finding may have important implications for cancer immunotherapy.

Via Krishan Maggon
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This Is the Best #Dinosaur #Fossil of Its Kind Ever Found #biology #education #history

This Is the Best #Dinosaur #Fossil of Its Kind Ever Found #biology #education #history | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
The 110 million-year-old fossil of a nodosaur preserves the animal’s armor, skin, and what may have been its final meal.

Via SIN JONES
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#Graphene sieve turns #seawater into drinking #water #tech #environment

#Graphene sieve turns #seawater into drinking #water #tech #environment | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
Graphene-oxide membranes have attracted considerable attention as promising candidates for new filtration technologies. Now the much sought-after development of making membranes capable of sieving common salts has been achieved.

New research demonstrates the real-world potential of providing clean drinking water for millions of people wh

Via Organic Social Media
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The #Microsoft #Windows worm is back – and this time it’s serious | #CyberSecurity #Ransomware #Updates #virus

The #Microsoft #Windows worm is back – and this time it’s serious | #CyberSecurity #Ransomware #Updates #virus | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it

Worms are a malware tactic from back in the day - but they still remain tricky to mitigate against...

 

“It’s pretty aggressive, and it’s replicating very quickly.” That reads like the words of stressed system administrator affected by last week’s WannaCry (Wanna Decryptor) ransomware – but actually, that’s the reaction of a security expert from 13 years ago to a new variant of the Sasser worm.

 

WannaCry’s ransomware high jinks apart, the echoes with last Friday’s events are intriguing.

 

Just as WannaCry targets an oft-unpatched Windows SMB flaw, so in 2004 Sasser picked on the scab of unpatched Windows exploit in Local Security Authority Subsystem Service (LSASS – hence “Sasser”), which is – ironically – a bit of the OS used to manage security settings.

 

If you think WannaCry’s victim count is impressive, Sasser’s included not-to-be-sniffed-at names such as Deutsche Post, the European Commission and Delta Airlines, to name only a selection.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=RANSOMWARE

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=Phishing

 

 


Via Gust MEES
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Gust MEES's curator insight, May 15, 12:22 PM

Worms are a malware tactic from back in the day - but they still remain tricky to mitigate against...

 

“It’s pretty aggressive, and it’s replicating very quickly.” That reads like the words of stressed system administrator affected by last week’s WannaCry (Wanna Decryptor) ransomware – but actually, that’s the reaction of a security expert from 13 years ago to a new variant of the Sasser worm.

 

WannaCry’s ransomware high jinks apart, the echoes with last Friday’s events are intriguing.

 

Just as WannaCry targets an oft-unpatched Windows SMB flaw, so in 2004 Sasser picked on the scab of unpatched Windows exploit in Local Security Authority Subsystem Service (LSASS – hence “Sasser”), which is – ironically – a bit of the OS used to manage security settings.

 

If you think WannaCry’s victim count is impressive, Sasser’s included not-to-be-sniffed-at names such as Deutsche Post, the European Commission and Delta Airlines, to name only a selection.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=RANSOMWARE

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/securite-pc-et-internet/?&tag=Phishing

 

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#Hacker legen zehntausende Computer in aller Welt lahm

#Hacker legen zehntausende Computer in aller Welt lahm | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
Eine massive Hacker-Attacke hat Computer unter anderem in Russland, den USA, Asien und Europa lahmgelegt.
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Mini #mind maps: Unique scans to show #babies’ brains in womb as part of new project (PHOTOS) #neurology #transhuman #education

Mini #mind maps: Unique scans to show #babies’ brains in womb as part of new project (PHOTOS) #neurology #transhuman #education | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
The groundbreaking scans are the brainchild of the Developing Human Connectome Project (dHCP), a €15 million ($16 million) undertaking led by King’s College London, Imperial College London and Oxford University designed to shed new light on how the brain develops, starting from the wiring and function of the brain during pregnancy and effectively how this changes after birth. 


Via The Planetary Archives / San Francisco, California
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Amazing haul of #ancient human finds unveiled #history #archeology #education

Amazing haul of #ancient human finds unveiled #history #archeology #education | Limitless learning Universe | Scoop.it
Yet more remains are presented of the extraordinary naledi people who appeared to cache their dead.
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