Emma Goldberg Recently Published in The American Naturalist

NMC Research Archives - NEW MEXICO CONSORTIUM

Emma Goldberg Recently Published in The American Naturalist

Emma Goldberg Recently Published in The American Naturalist New Mexico Consortium scientist, Emma Goldberg, recently published an article titled, Effects of plasticity on elevational range size and species richness in The American Naturalist. This research looks at “plasticity”, which is the process that causes an organism to develop different characteristics in different environments. Plasticity tends

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NMC Scientists and USDA-ARS Collaborators Offer Solutions to a Deadly Citrus Disease

NMC Scientists and USDA-ARS Collaborators Offer Solutions to a Deadly Citrus Disease Scientist from the New Mexico Consortium (NMC) have a new publication titled, Two Liberibacter Proteins Combine to Suppress Critical Innate Immune Defenses in Citrus. This publication will be published soon in Frontiers in Plant Science in the Crop and Product Physiology section. The

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Worldwide Collaboration to Tackle Covid Pandemic

Worldwide Collaboration to Tackle Covid Pandemic Bette Korber, a Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) scientist and New Mexico Consortium affiliate, along with LANL colleagues Hyejin Yoon, Will Fischer and James Theiler, and among nearly 130 authors from institutions around the world, recently published a paper in the journal Nature titled, “Defining the risk of SARS-CoV-2

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Zhaoming Gan Publishes Work in Astrophysical Journal

Zhaoming Gan, a scientist at the New Mexico Consortium (NMC) and Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL), recently published his work, On the Existence of Fast Modes in Compressible Magnetohydrodynamic Turbulence, in The Astrophysical Journal. This research was completed with colleagues Xiangrong Fu a scientist at the NMC and LANL, along with Hui Li and Senbei Du, both scientists from LANL.

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Dr. Ryan Crumley Presents on Seasonal Snow Modeling at AMS 2022

Dr. Ryan Crumley, Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) postdoctoral researcher and New Mexico Consortium (NMC) affiliate, recently gave a presentation about seasonal snow modeling at the 102nd AMS Annual Meeting which took place from January 23-27, 2022. Crumley’s presentation titled “Recent advances and future research in participatory science and seasonal snow modeling using the Community

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UNM Students Create Rockslide Danger Detecting Robot

UNM Students Create Rockslide Danger Detecting Robot Students at the University of New Mexico’s (UNM) Smart Management of Infrastructure Laboratory (SMILab) have created a remote-controlled robot that can safely inspect rockslide sites and detect potential future rockslide danger. SMILab, which is the direction of Dr. Fernando Moreu, is housed in the UNM’s Center for Advanced

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Sayre and Zidenga Publish Research on Cassava Cyanide Toxicity

Sayre and Zidenga Publish Research on Cassava Cyanide Toxicity New Mexico Consortium scientists Richard Sayre and Tawanda Zidenga, along with Jennifer McMahon of Kenyon College, recently published their research on cassava cyanide toxicity, Cyanogenesis in cassava and its molecular manipulation for crop improvement, in the Journal of Experimental Biology. Cassava is one of the top

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Tom Terwilliger Publishes Structural Biology Research in bioRxiv

Tom Terwilliger, a scientist at the New Mexico Consortium, recently published his work, Improved AlphaFold modeling with implicit experimental information, in bioRxiv. Machine learning prediction algorithms (such as AlphaFold) are transforming the way that three-dimensional structures of proteins are obtained. These algorithms can create extremely accurate protein models. However,  these models often have some regions

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Feiyu Li and Xiangrong Fu Publish in The Astrophysical Journal

New Mexico Consortium scientists Feiyu Li and Xiangrong Fu, recently published their work titled Parametric Decay of Alfvénic Wave Packets in Nonperiodic Low-beta Plasmas in The Astrophysical Journal. Alfvén waves (AW) are very important in magnetized plasmas. Because they have little geometrical attenuation, these waves may efficiently carry fluctuating magnetic energy over long distances. They

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Dr. Yoko Suzuki Published Work Looking at Theory of Vacuum Texture

Dr. Yoko Suzuki, a scientist at the New Mexico Consortium, has recently published her work Vacuum Texture: A New Interpretation of Quantum Mechanics and a New Loophole for Bell’s Inequality Measurements that Preserves Local Realism and Causality in the International Journal of Quantum Foundations. EPR paradox arose in 1935 when Einstein asked a rather sarcastic question (expecting

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