Vai achando que o Instagram tirou os likes pela saúde mental das pessoas – Quicando – UOL
To foil hackers, this chip can change its code in the blink of an eye – MIT Technology Review
Paciência com a ciência | http://VEJA.com
A Gentle Introduction to Lattices and Lattice-Based Key Exchange: Part 1
Driverless Cars Are Taking Longer Than We Expected. Here’s Why. – The New York Times
Sugary drink consumption and risk of cancer: results from NutriNet-Santé prospective cohort | The BMJ
Design Population based prospective cohort study.
Setting and participants Overall, 101 257 participants aged 18 and over (mean age 42.2, SD 14.4; median follow-up time 5.1 years) from the French NutriNet-Santé cohort (2009-2017) were included. Consumptions of sugary drinks and artificially sweetened beverages were assessed by using repeated 24 hour dietary records, which were designed to register participants’ usual consumption for 3300 different food and beverage items.
Main outcome measures Prospective associations between beverage consumption and the risk of overall, breast, prostate, and colorectal cancer were assessed by multi-adjusted Fine and Gray hazard models, accounting for competing risks. Subdistribution hazard ratios were computed.
Results The consumption of sugary drinks was significantly associated with the risk of overall cancer (n=2193 cases, subdistribution hazard ratio for a 100mL/d increase 1.18, 95% confidence interval 1.10 to 1.27, P<0.0001) and breast cancer (693, 1.22, 1.07 to 1.39, P=0.004). The consumption of artificially sweetened beverages was not associated with the risk of cancer. In specific subanalyses, the consumption of 100% fruit juice was significantly associated with the risk of overall cancer (2193, 1.12, 1.03 to 1.23, P=0.007). Conclusions In this large prospective study, the consumption of sugary drinks was positively associated with the risk of overall cancer and breast cancer. 100% fruit juices were also positively associated with the risk of overall cancer. These results need replication in other large scale prospective studies. They suggest that sugary drinks, which are widely consumed in Western countries, might represent a modifiable risk factor for cancer prevention. Study registration ClinicalTrials.gov [NCT03335644]. : /lookup/external-ref?link_type=CLINTRIALGOV&access_num=NCT03335644&atom=%2Fbmj%2F366%2Fbmj.l2408.atom[/pcclinkpreview]
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