Researchers propose a self-consistent method to explain the charged particle bombardment on the Earth.
Researchers have studied the characteristics of a natural dye extracted from Indigofera tinctoria leaves.
Researchers have demonstrated a low-cost digital system to efficiently measure magnetic fields.
Researchers suggest an experiment to understand when and how cloning can happen in nature.
In a new study, the researchers from the Raman Research Institute (RRI), Bengaluru, in collaboration with researchers from France and Chile, provide us with an understanding of the physical forces that drive axonal beading and retraction. The findings could hold new insights on understanding neurodegeneration. The results of the study, funded by the Department of Science and Technology (DST), are published in the Biophysical Journal.
In a recent study, researchers at the Raman Research Institute, Bengaluru, have used a technique known as spin noise spectroscopy to probe the atomic, magnetic and sub-atomic properties of rubidium vapour.
Researchers from RRI have investigated the effect of different models of hydrogen gas distribution in the Milky Way Galaxy on halo height.
Researchers from NCBI, RRI, University of Barcelona, CSIR - Indian Institute of Integrative Medicine, CNCI, and University of Queensland tried to understand how cells maintain their shapes in spite of expelling material from their membrane.
Researchers from RRI, Bengaluru and their collaborators at Leiden University, Netherlands, and the American University of Beirut, Lebanon, delved into the lives of nuclear stars, and how gravity influences their orbits. They have identified instabilities, driven by the gravitational interactions between the stars themselves and the central black hole, this can drive a disc full of stars on nearly circular orbits into a state where the disc has more elongated orbits.
Researchers from RRI, Bengaluru, used an electric field to turn laponite nanoclay suspensions into a gel-like solid to study of the deformation and flow of matter.