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Cologne

Cologne

City in North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany

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Science X staff
July 27, 2021
phys.org
An interdisciplinary group of scientists from the universities of Cologne, Koblenz, Tübingen, and Stuttgart has studied the characteristics determining the maximum running speed in animals. The model they developed explains why humans cannot keep up with the fastest sprinters in the animal kingdom. Based on these calculations, the giant spider Shelob from "The Lord of the Rings" would have reached a maximum speed of 60 km/h.
Jon Henley Europe correspondent
July 16, 2021
the Guardian
Search for missing continues, with Netherlands, Switzerland and Luxembourg also affected
July 8, 2021
WebWire
The AGO is re-opening! On July 21, 2021, the Gallery welcomes visitors back with a summer blockbuster, several new exhibitions, a new patio - and a lot of excitement. "After eight months, we are absolutely thrilled to re-open our doors," says Stephan Jost, the AGO's Michael and Sonja Koerner Director, and CEO. "This time has served as a powerful reminder that art and culture are vital to our collective sense of wellbeing. I can't wait to welcome our visitors in person again to see grea...
RFH - University of Applied Sciences, Cologne
June 23, 2021
www.prnewswire.com:443
/PRNewswire/ -- A recent study, conducted between February and April 2021, by Prof. Dr. Kai Buehler from the RFH - University of Applied Sciences, Cologne was...
Science X staff
June 14, 2021
phys.org
Dr. Sebastian Hess and his team at the University of Cologne's Institute of Zoology have studied a very rare and puzzling tripartite symbiosis. This consortium consists of a ciliate as host and two types of endosymbionts: A green alga and a previously unknown purple bacterium. Through genetic analyses of the pink-green ciliate, the researchers discovered that the endosymbiotic bacterium belongs to the so-called "purple sulfur bacteria" (family Chromatiaceae), but has lost the ability to oxidize reduced sulfur compounds, a hallmark of the other members of the Chromatiaceae. The genome of the purple bacterium is greatly reduced, suggesting that the bacterium became mainly specialized in carbon fixation through photosynthesis. It is probably no longer able to live outside of the host cell. Thus, the new bacterial species, Candidatus Thiodictyon intracellulare, is a notable exception among the known purple sulfur bacteria.
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