Just a few quick interesting links:
Google Map of H1N1 Swine Flu Cases
(HT: Clinical Cases and Images - Blog)
Google Flu Trends
We've found that certain search terms are good indicators of flu activity.
Google Flu Trends uses aggregated Google search data to estimate flu activity
in your state up to two weeks faster than traditional flu surveillance
Veratect Swine Flu Twitter feed
Best of luck to all.
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I am not the only one on ScienceBlogs.com to write about circadian rhythms,
sleep and (non-visual) photoreception. Over the years, my SciBlings have
written about these and related topics as well. Here is a sampler - go and
dig for more on their blogs.
Stimulant Improves Sleep
Opioids and Sleep Disorders
Home Testing for Sleep Apnea?
Pure Hypomanics: Living Zippedy Doo Dah Lives?
SFN Update: Sleep Deprivation Impacts Memory, Reduces Hippocampal Activity
Data Faker Turns Himself In
Agomelatine: A New Approach For Depression
Casual Fridays: Dave FINALLY finishes analyzi... (more)
I originally joined this wild and woolly collective known as ScienceBlogs
back in February 2006. I was not part of the very first wave of bloggers who
made up ScienceBlogs when it launched, although I potentially could have,
mainly because I had to work out policies about outside employment with my
university before I could join up. In any case, one of the very first posts
that I did back then that made a bit of a splash was a little ditty I called
in my usual inimitable and restrained fashion, Why not just castrate them?
It was the dark saga of an even darker father-and-son tag t... (more)
Most of us would agree that treating AIDS is not a crime. "Most of us"
apparently doesn't include the Iranian judiciary and the Iranian government.
We have posted on it several times (here, here, here) but for new readers,
here's some background:
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I'd like to start today with Big Congratulations to the amazing PLoS IT/Web
team for finishing the complex and long task of migrating all seven PLoS
Journals onto the TOPAZ/Ambra platform. This week, the last of the seven
journals, PLoS Biology, was successfully moved. This means that you can now
rate the articles, post notes and comments and send trackbacks to articles in
PLoS Biology just like you could do it on the other six titles that were
migrated over the last couple of years. While I don't know exactly what is in
the planning, I am sure that the team will continue to make... (more)