first_imgLights inside SMX hall flicker as Duterte rants vs Ayala, Pangilinan anew “He’s a little bummed out but I think the MRI was basically good news,” Kerr said of Curry’s state of mind. “He’s disappointed, but it could have been a lot worse.”Sports Related Videospowered by AdSparcRead Next View comments Golden State Warriors’ Stephen Curry walks on the court during a timeout in the second half of the team’s NBA basketball game against the Milwaukee Bucks on Thursday, Nov. 8, 2018, in Oakland, Calif. (AP Photo/Ben Margot)The Golden State Warriors won’t take any chances with star Stephen Curry, who will be sidelined for at least a few days with a groin strain, coach Steve Kerr said Friday.“The MRI looked good in terms of not being too serious, but he’s not going to play tomorrow,” Kerr said at Warriors practice on Friday. ADVERTISEMENT “It’s something that we’re going to evaluate over the next few days. He’s still sore.”“It’s a strained groin, basically, is the injury, but the MRI was encouraging. So it will be kind of a day-to-day thing. Obviously, we won’t do anything crazy. He’s going to be out until he’s healthy and ready to go.”FEATURED STORIESSPORTSGinebra beats Meralco again to capture PBA Governors’ Cup titleSPORTSJapeth Aguilar wins 1st PBA Finals MVP award for GinebraSPORTSGolden State Warriors sign Lee to multiyear contract, bring back ChrissThe two-time defending NBA champion Warriors take on the Brooklyn Nets on Saturday, and that game is followed by back-to-back games against the Los Angeles Clippers and Atlanta Hawks on Monday and Tuesday.Curry was injured in the third quarter of the Warriors’ 134-111 loss to the Milwaukee Bucks on Thursday night — Golden State’s first home loss of the season. LATEST STORIES Tim Cone, Ginebra set their sights on elusive All-Filipino crown Japeth Aguilar embraces role, gets rewarded with Finals MVP plum Gretchen Barretto’s daughter Dominique graduates magna cum laude from California college Will you be the first P16 Billion Powerball jackpot winner from the Philippines?center_img Lights inside SMX hall flicker as Duterte rants vs Ayala, Pangilinan anew Gov’t to employ 6,000 displaced by Taal Allen Durham still determined to help Meralco win 1st PBA title Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard PLAY LIST 02:14Carpio hits red carpet treatment for China Coast Guard02:56NCRPO pledges to donate P3.5 million to victims of Taal eruption00:56Heavy rain brings some relief in Australia02:37Calm moments allow Taal folks some respite03:23Negosyo sa Tagaytay City, bagsak sa pag-aalboroto ng Bulkang Taal01:13Christian Standhardinger wins PBA Best Player award MOST READ Nadine Lustre’s phone stolen in Brazil Don’t miss out on the latest news and information. Ronaldo puts positive spin on Juventus’ 1st loss of seasonlast_img read more

first_imgWhy did a humpback whale just save this seal’s life?At first it seemed like the usual clever attack. Several killer whales were trying to catch a Weddell seal that had taken refuge atop a drifting patch of Antarctic ice. The orcas swam alongside each other, creating a wave that knocked the hapless pinniped into the water. Death seemed certain. Then something amazing happened: A pair of humpback whales turned up and pushed the seal to safety. Scientists aren’t sure why this—and similar rescues—are taking place, but they suspect that it might be due to inadvertent altruism.New antibiotic found in human nose Click to view the privacy policy. Required fields are indicated by an asterisk (*) Email You may have heard about drugs disappearing into people’s noses. But at a meeting in the United Kingdom this week, scientists proposed the opposite: a new antibiotic that has, quite literally, emerged from the human nose. The compound is produced by one species of nose-dwelling bacterium to kill another microbe—Staphylococcus aureus—which kills thousands of people every year.How do you save a wolf that’s not really a wolf?When is a wolf a wolf? For more than 30 years, the question has dogged scientists, conservationists, and policymakers attempting to restore and protect the large wild canids that once roamed North America. Now, a study of the complete genomes of 28 canids reveals that despite differences in body size and behavior, North American gray wolves and coyotes are far more closely related than previously believed, and only recently split into two lineages. Gender lawsuit stimulates discussion of ways to improve undergraduate scienceA lawsuit against the University of Cincinnati in Ohio for allegedly segregating students by sex in a physics lab course points to widespread confusion among academics over how to increase women’s participation in science. Devi Shastri reports on the lab practice that triggered the recent legal action.Neurons get fresh ‘batteries’ after strokeIf your car’s battery dies, you might call on roadside assistance—or a benevolent bystander—for a jump. When damaged neurons lose their “batteries,” energy-generating mitochondria, they call on a different class of brain cells, astrocytes, for a boost, a new study suggests. These cells respond by donating extra mitochondria to the floundering neurons. The finding, still preliminary, might lead to novel ways to help people recover from stroke or other brain injuries, scientists say.Now that you’ve got the scoop on this week’s hottest Science news, come back Monday to test your smarts on our weekly quiz!center_img Sign up for our daily newsletter Get more great content like this delivered right to you! 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