We now know how insects and bacteria control ice

in a paper published today in the Journal of the American Chemical Society University of Utah professor Valeria Molinero and her colleagues show how key proteins produced in bacteria and insects can either promote or inhibit the formation of ice, based on their length and their ability to team up to form large ice-binding surfaces. The results have wide application, particularly in understanding precipitation in clouds.

We now know how insects and bacteria control ice

Contrary to what you may have been taught, water doesn't always freeze to ice at 32 degrees F (zero degrees C). Knowing, or controlling, at what temperature water will freeze (starting with ...

Fri 12 Apr 19 from Phys.org

We now know how insects and bacteria control ice, Mon 15 Apr 19 from Watts Up With That?

We now know how insects and bacteria control ice, Sun 14 Apr 19 from ScienceDaily

We now know how insects and bacteria control ice, Fri 12 Apr 19 from Eurekalert

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