The construction of a fully steerable 110-m aperture radio telescope, also known as the QiTai radio Telescope (QTT), kicked off on September 21 in Qitai County of China's northwest Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region. The QTT project will build a 110-m aperture fully steerable radio telescope with superior performance and highly reliable operating states that combines highly efficient observation parameters.View More
A new study led by researchers from the Institute of Atmospheric Physics has revealed that the Ural and North Pacific blocking high pressures jointly affect the warm Arctic-Cold continent.
A research team led by Prof. SONG Jinming from the Institute of Oceanology has revealed the impact of organic matter on the nitrogen loss rate of muddy and sandy sediments in the East China Sea coastal shelf
A team of researchers from the Hefei Institutes of Physical Science has developed a high-sensitivity differential Helmholtz photoacoustic cell and successfully applied it to methane detection.
Using the Five-hundred-meter Aperture Spherical radio Telescope (FAST),a research team from the National Astronomical Observatories has detected nearly 2,000 radio bursts from FRB 20201124A.
The Chinese Academy of Sciences (CAS) on Thursday released the phased results of its efforts to protect the country's black soil, a nutrient-rich soil that is essential for food security. According to a CAS report, seven large demonstration areas had been established in China's northeastern provinces by the end of last year, covering some 5 million hectares.
The Chinese Academy of Sciences uses advanced technologies, from remote-sensing to big data, to effectively use and protect black soil resources — highly fertile soil located in northeastern China that serves as the bedrock of national food security.
A small ape fossil discovered in Yuanmou, Southwest China's Yunnan Province has been proved to be the earliest gibbon fossil ever found. The discovery pushes the gibbon fossil record back 7 million to 8 million years and helps Chinese and U.S. scientists fill a long-elusive evolutionary gap in the history of small apes in East Asia.
Chinese paleologists have discovered two fossil repositories in southwestern Chongqing municipality and Guizhou province whose strata date back to the Silurian Period that began around 440 million years ago. The two sites have yielded crucial discoveries that could rewrite the evolutionary story of how humans evolved from fish.
The 22nd International Nuclear Graphite Specialists Meeting
52 Sanlihe Rd., Xicheng District,
Beijing, China (100864)