Book includes knowledge about primates living in flooded environments around the world, explaining the animals’ relationship with these places and how research can help in their conservation.
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Created in 1982, Ciência Hoje is the oldest science communication magazine circulating in Brazil. Born within the scientific community, it has significantly contributed to the challenge of bringing science to the general public. Through articles, news, columns, podcasts, videos, blogs and much more, its print and online versions present the most relevant scientific developments and debates in Brazil and abroad, with clear language, accurate explanations and diverse points of view.
Research reveals details about the properties of aerosol particles of the Amazon and points to impacts caused by pollution in Manaus
Biologist investigates the hunting practice dynamic in the Amazon and find a proper regulatory universe. The data are important for official agencies or regulate properly the practice.
Collection of books available in digital format is a source of information for researchers on local biodiversity
Environmental education and entertainment: this is the proposal of a set of five educational games produced by the Mamirauá Sustainable Development Institute.
Researchers describe new species of primate of the Amazon rainforest. Although newly discovered, the animal may already be at risk of extinction by loss of habitat due to deforestation.
Rural community residents in the Amazon found funerary urns of indigenous origin that present human forms. The objects reveal information about the burial ceremonies of indigenous population in the region.
Researcher warns of the factors that may have influenced the current drop in rainfall patterns in Southeast Brazil, as the destruction of the Amazon rainforest and global warming, and requires change in the position of Brazil in relation to environmental issues .
INPE reveals new data about the status of devastation of the Amazon. Numbers may be related to fires and illegal logging and show declining trend in forest destruction.