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Pure Energy Minerals Limited Appoints Dr. Andy Robinson to the Board of Directors
Pure Energy Minerals Limited (TSX VENTURE: PE) (FRANKFURT: A111EG) (OTCQB: HMGLF) (the "Company" or "Pure Energy") is pleased to announce the appointment of Dr. Andy Robinson to the Company's Board of Directors.

AMD Delivers World's First Server GPU With Industry-Leading 32GB Memory for High Performance Compute
AMD (NASDAQ: AMD) today announced the new AMD FirePro™ S9170 server GPU, the world's first and fastest 32GB single-GPU server card for DGEMM heavy double-precision workloads(1), with support for OpenCL™ 2.0. Based on the second-generation AMD Graphics Core Next (GCN) GPU architecture, this new addition to the AMD FirePro™ server GPU family is capable of delivering up to 5

PIMCO Adds Experienced Equity Investors to Value, Growth and Long/Short Strategies
PIMCO, a leading global investment management firm, has hired Megan Kulick, Mark Richards, Daniel Lacalle, Chris Legg and Akash Ghiya to join its global equities teams. These five investment professionals add to other recent hires to further build out PIMCO's equity investing platform globally

the happy egg co. Releases First Album for Hens to Lay Eggs to
SAN FRANCISCO, CA--(Marketwired - September 24, 2014) - The sounds of One Direction may set millions of girls' hearts aflutter but hens are more moved by Beethoven according to a new study conducted by the University of Bristol. The study was commissioned by the happy egg co

Basilea appoints Chief Commercial Officer
Basilea Pharmaceutica AG /Basilea appoints Chief Commercial Officer. Processed and transmitted by NASDAQ OMX Corporate Solutions.The issuer is solely responsible for the content of this announcement.

AMD Unleashes World's Most Powerful Server GPU for HPC
AMD (NYSE: AMD) today announced the AMD FirePro™ S9150 server card -- the most powerful server Graphics Processing Unit (GPU) ever built for High Performance Computing(1)

Wentworth Resources Limited : Katherine Roe Joins Wentworth

Experiment Opens the Door to Multi-Party Quantum Communication
WATERLOO, ON--(Marketwired - March 23, 2014) - In the world of quantum science, Alice and Bob have been talking to one another for years. Charlie joined the conversation a few years ago, but now with spacelike separation, scientists have measured that their communication occurs faster than the speed of light.

Dr. Eric Barnett Joins Islet Sciences, Inc. Board of Directors
Islet Sciences, Inc. (OTCBB: ISLT) (OTCQB: ISLT) today announced that Dr. Eric Barnett, Executive Vice President at Piedmont Pharmaceuticals LLC, was elected to the Islet Sciences Board of Directors.

ACE Announces Jason Keen as Head of Property, Asia
ACE in Asia Pacific, part of the ACE Group, one of the world’s largest multiline property and casualty insurers, announced today the appointment of Jason Keen as the new Head of Property in Asia. With immediate effect, Mr. Keen will be responsible for the growth and performance of ACE’s Property insurance portfolios in Asia

Ipro Tech, Inc. Adds Three New Members to Growing Team
Ipro Tech, Inc., a worldwide leader in the design of e-Discovery software, today announced Bryan Campbell, Natalie Bauer, and Jeff Samples have joined the growing company in a variety of different capacities.

King & Spalding Adds IP Transactions Specialist in Silicon Valley
Emma Maconick, an expert in complex intellectual property licensing and technology transactions, has joined King & Spalding's Silicon Valley office as a partner in the firm's corporate group.

Welsh reindeer named 'Britain's oldest rock art'
Archaeologists have said that an engraving of a reindeer on the wall of a cave in South Wales is atleast 14,505 years ago - making it the oldest known rock art in the British Isles.

Prehistoric Saharan humans practiced dairying in 5th millennium BC
A research by an international team of scientists has described the first unequivocal evidence that humans in prehistoric Saharan Africa used cattle for their milk nearly 7,000 years ago.

40,800-year-old Iberian paintings proved to be Europe's oldest cave art
Uranium-series dating has revealed that the practice of cave art in Europe began up to 10,000 years earlier than previously thought, indicating the paintings were created either by the first anatomically modern humans in Europe or, perhaps, by Neanderthals.

Aspirin's 'triple whammy' effect against cancer identified
Aspirin has "triple whammy" cancer-busting properties, according to two ground-breaking studies.

Origin of social inequality 'may be traced back to Stone Age'
Hereditary inequality began more than 7,000 years ago in the early Neolithic era, with new evidence suggesting that farmers buried with tools had access to better land than those buried without.

Earth took '10m yrs to recover from greatest mass extinction'
It took almost 10 million years for Earth to recuperate from the greatest mass extinction of all time, according to a new research.

How we start walking
Washington, May 17: Scientists at the University of Bristol may have answered one of the great mystery of neuroscience - How the brain initiates rhythmic movements like walking, running and swimming.

Even dinosaurs may have suffered painful arthritis
Researchers have for the first time revealed that dinosaurs suffered arthritis in their huge joints.

Single drug could help treat range of brain diseases
UK researchers have put forward a tantalising prospect of treating a range of brain diseases, such as Alzheimer's and Parkinson's, all with the same drug.

Blonde hair 'may have evolved twice'
Evolution may have had a soft spot for blondes as a new study suggests that golden locks of dark-skinned people from the Solomon Islands in Melanesia have different genetic basis to those of Europeans.

Squid and zebrafish inspired materials could help camouflage
Researchers have come up artificial muscles that mimic the colour-changing ability of squid and zebrafish.

How to stop savvy hackers from stealing computer's secrets
In the last decade, cryptography researchers have shown that even the most secure-seeming computer is shockingly susceptible to attack.

Protein that can protect nerve cells during stroke and epilepsy discovered
Neuroscientists have identified a key protein that may be activated to protect nerve cells from damage during heart failure or epileptic seizure.

Doubts cast over benefits of physical activity in treating depression
A new study has disapproved the current clinical guidance, which recommends physical activity to alleviate the symptoms of depression.

Exercise doesn't help alleviate depression
A study that investigated whether physical activity alleviates the symptoms of depression has found that there is actually no benefit.

Happy pills 'may cause digestive problems and worsen depression'
Antidepressants may not be the panacea we hope them to be as a new study has claimed that these drugs may make people more depressed.

Friendship makes young girls more physically active
Young girls who have greater number of friends are more physically active than those with few, according to a new research.

Elevation in BMI can up heart disease risk
Maintaining a lower body mass index (BMI) can help reduce the risk of developing ischemic heart disease (IHD), say researchers.

English sailors 'may have discovered America decades before Columbus set sail'
A new investigation has shed fresh light on the voyages of John Cabot, the Italian navigator and explorer, divulging that he may have had prior knowledge of European expeditions to the 'New World' that predated Christopher Columbus's 1492 voyage.

'Hit potential equation' may predict a 'hit' song
Scientists have argued that predicting the popularity of a song may well be feasible by using state-of-the-art machine learning algorithms.

Fossils dating back 570 mln years show early proof of animal life
Microscopic 570-million-year-old fossils from China may represent the earliest evidence of animal life on Earth rather than representing bacteria, a new study has found.

Carbon cycling may have been much smaller in last ice age than today
A new study has suggested that carbon cycling might have been much smaller during last ice age than in the current, warmer climate.

Social networks could be used to track disease outbreaks
Social media could be used to track an event or phenomenon, such as flu outbreaks and rainfall rates, according to new research.

Cannabis use causes 'cognitive chaos' in the brain like in schizophrenia
A new study by neuroscientists at the University of Bristol has found that cannabis use causes 'cognitive chaos' in the brain indicative of those seen in schizophrenia.

Iron 'likely culprit behind probiotic blocker during active IBD'
A new study has found a scientific 'design' for a probiotic that could be used to treat inflammatory bowel disease (IBD), such as Crohn's disease.

Fish oil prevents and slows progression of osteoarthritis
University of Bristol researchers have found for the first time that omega-3 in fish oil could "substantially and significantly" reduce the signs and symptoms of osteoarthritis.

Familiarity with snack foods helps kids predict their 'fullness'
A new study has found that children who become familiar with a snack food (i.e. eating it more frequently) will expect it to be more filling.

Brazilian diamonds reveal carbon cycle reaches Earth's lower mantle
Scientists have found that the carbon cycle, upon which most living things depend, reaches much deeper into the Earth than generally supposed, all the way to the lower mantle, after analysing the chemistry of an unusual set of Brazilian diamonds.

iBridge Network(SM) Collaborates With Global Universities to Link With Companies All Over the World
The University of New South Wales (UNSW) and the iBridge Network, an initiative of the Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation, have announced a new collaboration to promote the university's intellectual property to entrepreneurs around the world free of charge

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