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Do We Need Science? - Forbes
Do We Need Science?  Forbes

Do we really need science? On its surface it seems like a silly question, but you might be surprised how often the typical scientist or science communicator ...


How Rich Donors Like Epstein (and Others) Undermine Science - WIRED
How Rich Donors Like Epstein (and Others) Undermine Science  WIRED

MIT's Media Lab, Harvard, Stanford, hospitals—they all take money from donors. Whether it's to truly help the world, or merely burnish a reputation, the money ...


SESAME synchrotron sheds new light on Middle Eastern science, history and politics - Yahoo Tech
SESAME synchrotron sheds new light on Middle Eastern science, history and politics  Yahoo Tech

GeekWire's Alan Boyle reports on a $90 million science project with a diplomatic twist in Jordan, one of the stops on this summer's Middle East science tour.


9+ Great Twitter Accounts for Any Connoisseur of Science - Interesting Engineering
9+ Great Twitter Accounts for Any Connoisseur of Science  Interesting Engineering

Science lovers rejoice! These Twitter accounts have all the science-related news you will ever need.


This AI can pass a 12th-grade standardized science test - Vox.com
This AI can pass a 12th-grade standardized science test  Vox.com

Last week, researchers at the Allen Institute for Artificial Intelligence demonstrated in a new paper that an AI they'd designed could ace an eighth-grade ...


When Europeans do science in China - Science Magazine
When Europeans do science in China  Science Magazine

China's evolution into a scientific superpower has altered the politics behind the global movement of scientific talent. Once seen as a benign step in fostering ...


Behavioral and neural correlates of hide-and-seek in rats - Science Magazine
Behavioral and neural correlates of hide-and-seek in rats  Science Magazine

There is controversy regarding how widespread animal play behavior is and what its evolutionary function might be. Reinhold et al. demonstrated that rats can ...


Is Mathematics, Like Science, Pluralistic? - Scientific American
Is Mathematics, Like Science, Pluralistic?  Scientific American

My last column explored theoretical pluralism, the philosophical stance that some scientific questions, rather than having a single solution, might generate many ...


Why a high-profile climate science opponent quit Trump's White House - Science Magazine
Why a high-profile climate science opponent quit Trump's White House  Science Magazine

Physicist William Happer failed to win backing for high-level critique of climate findings.


How to Jump from a Moving Train Using Science - Popular Mechanics
How to Jump from a Moving Train Using Science  Popular Mechanics

Don't ask why—you need to escape, stat. So how do you make a break without breaking every bone? We asked Rhett Allain, an associate professor of physics ...


Common pesticide makes migrating birds anorexic - Science Magazine
Common pesticide makes migrating birds anorexic  Science Magazine

When birds migrate, timing is everything. Fly too late, and they miss the peak season for finding good food, a good mate, or a good nest site. But that's just what ...


A measurement of the Hubble constant from angular diameter distances to two gravitational lenses - Science Magazine
A measurement of the Hubble constant from angular diameter distances to two gravitational lenses  Science Magazine

The current expansion rate of the Universe is parametrized by the Hubble constant, H0. Different methods of measuring H0 produce results that disagree with ...


This sulfur-spewing Russian volcano is turning sunsets purple - Science Magazine
This sulfur-spewing Russian volcano is turning sunsets purple  Science Magazine

Sunrise and sunset chasers discovered something odd this summer: In rural Colorado and the rest of the Northern Hemisphere, Earth's daily light shows were ...


Open-access megajournals lose momentum - Science Magazine
Open-access megajournals lose momentum  Science Magazine

When PLOS ONE debuted in 2006, its founders declared it would transform scientific publishing. It was the first multidisciplinary, large-volume, open-access ...


Science history: The weird world of cryptozoology - Cosmos
Science history: The weird world of cryptozoology  Cosmos

Jeff Glorfeld ponders the very idea of Nessie, Bigfoot and other cryptids.


Biocontainment unit topic of next Omaha Science Café - Thehour.com
Biocontainment unit topic of next Omaha Science Café  Thehour.com

OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — The biocontainment unit that was used to treat several people with the Ebola virus in 2014 will be the focus of the next Omaha Science ...


Community science: Not just a hobby - Science Magazine
Community science: Not just a hobby  Science Magazine

Community science brings a DIY sensibility to a range of research areas, providing a collegial atmosphere of collaboration and support.


War of nerves - Science Magazine
War of nerves  Science Magazine

In 1998, Gustavo Ayala, a young pathologist, landed at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, Texas, ready to start to see patients. But his state medical license ...


The Science Of Breaking Bad: Can You Learn How To Make Crystal Meth From a TV Show? - Forbes
The Science Of Breaking Bad: Can You Learn How To Make Crystal Meth From a TV Show?  Forbes

This book presents an entertaining explanation and analysis of the science portrayed in the fictional television series, Breaking Bad, from bottle-exploding ...


Ancient Australia was home to 'strange' marsupial giants, scientists find - The Guardian
Ancient Australia was home to 'strange' marsupial giants, scientists find  The Guardian

Researchers are building a picture of palorchestids, which had tapir-like skulls and large scimitar-like claws.


Antarctica shock: Scientists discover evidence of ‘human intruders’ below ice - Express.co.uk
Antarctica shock: Scientists discover evidence of ‘human intruders’ below ice  Express.co.uk

ANTARCTICA scientists captured evidence of 'human intruders' after breaking the ice around the frozen desert and lowering a camera.


Non-Hermitian topological light steering - Science Magazine
Non-Hermitian topological light steering  Science Magazine

Controlling the flow of light in a robust and flexible manner will be critical for the development of the next generation of photonic integrated devices. Exploiting ...


Black hole at centre of galaxy is getting hungrier, say scientists - The Guardian
Black hole at centre of galaxy is getting hungrier, say scientists  The Guardian

Scientists say Milky Way's Sagittarius A* has been more active in recent months.


Rats love to play hide and seek, scientists find - Arizona Daily Star
Rats love to play hide and seek, scientists find  Arizona Daily Star

Rats can be taught to play hide and seek — and they squeal with joy when they win, scientists have found.


Some cancer drugs miss their target. CRISPR could improve their aim - Science Magazine
Some cancer drugs miss their target. CRISPR could improve their aim  Science Magazine

Cancer drug developers may be missing their molecular targets—and never knowing it. Many recent drugs take aim at specific cell proteins that drive the growth ...


The evolution of antibiotic resistance - Science Magazine
The evolution of antibiotic resistance  Science Magazine

For most of human history, bacterial pathogens have been a major cause of disease and mortality. The development of antibiotics provided a simple and ...


Humboldt's enigma: What causes global patterns of mountain biodiversity? - Science Magazine
Humboldt's enigma: What causes global patterns of mountain biodiversity?  Science Magazine

Mountains contribute disproportionately to the terrestrial biodiversity of Earth, especially in the tropics, where they host hotspots of extraordinary and puzzling ...


Trump’s Dorian Tweet Whips Up a Fight Over a Science Powerhouse - The New York Times
Trump’s Dorian Tweet Whips Up a Fight Over a Science Powerhouse  The New York Times

SILVER SPRING, Md. — On Friday morning in the suburbs of Washington, D.C., government scientists in khakis and sensible shoes bustled to work — beneath ...


U.S. EPA to eliminate all mammal testing by 2035 - Science Magazine
U.S. EPA to eliminate all mammal testing by 2035  Science Magazine

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) in Washington, D.C., announced today that it will stop conducting or funding studies on mammals by 2035.


CRISPR reveals some cancer drugs hit unexpected targets - Science Magazine
CRISPR reveals some cancer drugs hit unexpected targets  Science Magazine

Cancer drug developers may be missing their molecular targets—and never knowing it. Many recent drugs take aim at specific cell proteins that drive the growth ...


Hints of rain clouds found on small alien world - Science Magazine
Hints of rain clouds found on small alien world  Science Magazine

Two teams of astronomers have for the first time detected water vapor around a small planet orbiting in the habitable zone of a distant star, and they've even ...


An island grave site hints at far-flung ties among ancient Americans - Science News
An island grave site hints at far-flung ties among ancient Americans  Science News

Ancient North American hunter-gatherers had direct contacts with people living halfway across the continent, researchers say. A ceremonial copper object and ...


Scientists Concerned Over US Environment Agency's Plan to Limit Animal Research - Scientific American
Scientists Concerned Over US Environment Agency's Plan to Limit Animal Research  Scientific American

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) is trying to sharply reduce its use of animals in toxicity tests. Many scientists and environmentalists say the ...


Balancing game economies is an art and a science - VentureBeat
Balancing game economies is an art and a science  VentureBeat

Game economies are a delicate thing. It doesn't take much to break them. We recently held a breakfast to address how to keep developers and players happy.


Newly discovered eel delivers the strongest electric jolt on record - Science Magazine
Newly discovered eel delivers the strongest electric jolt on record  Science Magazine

Scientists have long assumed there was only one species of electric eel. (After all, who needs more?) But when a team of researchers examined more than 100 ...


Scientists Are Concerned over US Environmental Agency's Plan to Limit Animal Research - Scientific American
Scientists Are Concerned over US Environmental Agency's Plan to Limit Animal Research  Scientific American

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) is trying to sharply reduce its use of animals in toxicity tests. Many scientists and environmentalists say the ...


New science blooms after star researchers die, study finds - MIT News
New science blooms after star researchers die, study finds  MIT News

A MIT economist's study shows that life sciences change course after star scientists die during their active careers.


EU research commissioner named, but lacks 'research' in her title - Science Magazine
EU research commissioner named, but lacks 'research' in her title  Science Magazine

Mariya Gabriel, a conservative politician from Bulgaria, is slated to become the next European research chief—although her job title, unlike that of her ...


Emerging uses of DNA mechanical devices - Science Magazine
Emerging uses of DNA mechanical devices  Science Magazine

Modern machines, which are composed of force-generating motors, force sensors, and load-bearing structures, enabled the industrial revolution and are ...


First peanut allergy treatment gains backing from FDA advisory panel - Science Magazine
First peanut allergy treatment gains backing from FDA advisory panel  Science Magazine

After 8 hours of contentious discussion, an advisory committee to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) today endorsed the effectiveness of a ...


Geologists uncover history of lost continent buried beneath Europe - Science Magazine
Geologists uncover history of lost continent buried beneath Europe  Science Magazine

Forget the legendary lost continent of Atlantis. Geologists have reconstructed, time slice by time slice, a nearly quarter-of-a-billion-year-long history of a vanished ...


India spots fallen moon craft, fails to make radio contact - Science Magazine
India spots fallen moon craft, fails to make radio contact  Science Magazine

Efforts to contact India's Chandrayaan-2 moon lander continued this week. The spacecraft had fallen silent on 7 September, moments before its intended ...


Prepare to get messy: Museum of Life and Science's latest outdoor exhibit opens Wednesday - WRAL.com
Prepare to get messy: Museum of Life and Science's latest outdoor exhibit opens Wednesday  WRAL.com

The Museum of Life and Science will open its newest and long-awaited outdoor exhibit to the general public this week, and here's a pro tip if you go: Bring a ...


Professor Brian Cox review – science and hair combine in arena spectacular - The Guardian
Professor Brian Cox review – science and hair combine in arena spectacular  The Guardian

First Direct Arena, Leeds Universal: Adventures in Space and Time is a jaw-dropping reminder that human life is both irrelevant and hugely precious.


Atomically precise, custom-design origami graphene nanostructures - Science Magazine
Atomically precise, custom-design origami graphene nanostructures  Science Magazine

Graphene nanostructures that would result from folding or rolling graphene monolayers or bilayers have been predicted to have a number of interesting ...


The formation of human populations in South and Central Asia - Science Magazine
The formation of human populations in South and Central Asia  Science Magazine


This Week in Science - Science Magazine
This Week in Science  Science Magazine

Spectroscopy is a ubiquitous characterization tool spanning most scientific and many industrial disciplines. Most handheld spectrometers are based on tabletop ...


'Superbolts' of lightning strike when scientists least expect - Science Magazine
'Superbolts' of lightning strike when scientists least expect  Science Magazine

Jagged streaks of lightning ripping across the sky are common to summer storms all over the world—that's the season when the most strikes occur. But the ...


Astronomers have spotted a second interstellar object - Science News
Astronomers have spotted a second interstellar object  Science News

An object that seems to be a comet from around another star is speeding through the solar system. This comet, dubbed C/2019 Q4 (Borisov), marks the second ...


The secret of static electricity? It's shocking - Science Magazine
The secret of static electricity? It's shocking  Science Magazine

Rub a balloon on your head, and your hair will stand on end. Nearly everyone has done it, or at least seen it. But even though static electricity was first observed ...


Biohacking: The Art and Science of Upgrading the Human Being - Interesting Engineering
Biohacking: The Art and Science of Upgrading the Human Being  Interesting Engineering

Biohacking is the fastest track to upgrading yourself by optimizing your performance through the use of science and advanced technology. Are you ready to ...


Archaeological assessment reveals Earth's early transformation through land use - Science Magazine
Archaeological assessment reveals Earth's early transformation through land use  Science Magazine

Humans began to leave lasting impacts on Earth's surface starting 10,000 to 8000 years ago. Through a synthetic collaboration with archaeologists around the ...


Ecologist/science historian to speak at UWSP - Stevens Point News
Ecologist/science historian to speak at UWSP  Stevens Point News

For the City Times. STEVENS POINT – Lee Dugatkin, a biology professor and Distinguished University Scholar at the University of Louisville, will give two ...


Breakdown in spawning synchrony: A silent threat to coral persistence - Science Magazine
Breakdown in spawning synchrony: A silent threat to coral persistence  Science Magazine

Our changing climate is a threat to corals, causing disfiguring bleaching and mortality to reefs that once teemed with life. Shlesinger and Loya alert us to an ...


How do genes affect same-sex behavior? - Science Magazine
How do genes affect same-sex behavior?  Science Magazine

Studies have indicated that same-sex orientation and behavior has a genetic basis and runs in families, yet specific genetic variants have not been isolated (1).


The Military Origins of Layering - The Atlantic
The Military Origins of Layering  The Atlantic

The popular way to keep warm outdoors owes a debt to World War II–era clothing science. An Object Lesson.


New middle chapter in the story of human evolution - Science Magazine
New middle chapter in the story of human evolution  Science Magazine

By comparing genetic information from extant humans worldwide, researchers have painted a broadstrokes picture of human prehistory. However, these data ...


Robot detector to map cosmos for clues to dark energy's force - Science Magazine
Robot detector to map cosmos for clues to dark energy's force  Science Magazine

In 1998, astronomers discovered an astonishing fact: Some antigravitational force was speeding up the expansion of the universe. Two decades later, this “dark ...


Radio emission from a pulsar's magnetic pole revealed by general relativity - Science Magazine
Radio emission from a pulsar's magnetic pole revealed by general relativity  Science Magazine

Pulsars are rotating neutron stars that emit beams of radio waves along their magnetic poles, seen as regular pulses if the beam points toward Earth. Desvignes ...


Fish and Wildlife Scientist Kicks Off Science in Our Valley Seminars - NewsRadio 560 KPQ - KPQ
Fish and Wildlife Scientist Kicks Off Science in Our Valley Seminars - NewsRadio 560 KPQ  KPQ

This fall's Science in Our Valley seminar series schedule has been announced and the first seminar takes place Wednesday, September 25 with a scientist that ...


Listen to a ghost crab frighten away enemies—with its stomach rumbles - Science Magazine
Listen to a ghost crab frighten away enemies—with its stomach rumbles  Science Magazine

Aside from Disney's Sebastian and Tamatoa, crabs aren't known for their acoustic skills. The ghost crab may change that. The beach-dwelling crustacean can ...


Funding crisis at Brazilian science agency could leave 80000 researchers and students without pay - Science Magazine
Funding crisis at Brazilian science agency could leave 80000 researchers and students without pay  Science Magazine

A major budget crisis at Brazil's leading science funding agency could disrupt the lives of thousands of students and early-career scientists. In September, the ...


Widening The Lens For More Inclusive Science - Science Friday
Widening The Lens For More Inclusive Science  Science Friday

Indigenous peoples have been observing the world for thousands of years, but underrepresented in the sciences. How can we make science more inclusive?


Engineers Just Unveiled a New Blackest-Ever Material, Even Darker Than Vantablack - ScienceAlert
Engineers Just Unveiled a New Blackest-Ever Material, Even Darker Than Vantablack  ScienceAlert

You might think you already know black – even super-black Vantablack, previously the blackest material known to science – but researchers just came up with a ...


Cheer up! Optimists live longer - Science Magazine
Cheer up! Optimists live longer  Science Magazine

Here's a good reason to turn that frown upside down: Optimistic people live as much as 15% longer than pessimists, according to a new study spanning ...


Climate Science: Required by New Hampshire Law - InDepthNH.org
Climate Science: Required by New Hampshire Law  InDepthNH.org

Roger W. Stephenson: We need to act now to tackle the climate crisis instead of continuing to kick the problem to the next generation.


Kīlauea lava fuels phytoplankton bloom in the North Pacific Ocean - Science Magazine
Kīlauea lava fuels phytoplankton bloom in the North Pacific Ocean  Science Magazine

From June to August 2018, the eruption of Kīlauea volcano triggered a diatom-dominated phytoplankton bloom. Wilson et al. set sail to sample the plume, ...


Is setting a deadline for eradicating malaria a good idea? Scientists are divided - Science Magazine
Is setting a deadline for eradicating malaria a good idea? Scientists are divided  Science Magazine

In 2007, philanthropists Bill and Melinda Gates stunned many scientists when, at a meeting in Seattle, Washington, they called for the worldwide eradication of ...


Science on safety of chlorinated chicken 'misunderstood' - The Guardian
Science on safety of chlorinated chicken 'misunderstood'  The Guardian

Government's assurances that there are no health problems are misleading, say food policy experts.


Why art and science suffer in silos - The Guardian
Why art and science suffer in silos  The Guardian

A major new Radio 4 series breaks down the barriers between art and science.


Australian natural disasters minister's complete about face: 'I believe in climate science' - The Guardian
Australian natural disasters minister's complete about face: 'I believe in climate science'  The Guardian

David Littleproud's comments to parliament entirely at odds with earlier statement to Guardian Australia.


The Temple Scroll: Reconstructing an ancient manufacturing practice - Science Advances
The Temple Scroll: Reconstructing an ancient manufacturing practice  Science Advances

The miraculously preserved 2000-year-old Dead Sea Scrolls, ancient texts of invaluable historical significance, were discovered in the mid-20th century in the ...


Why Don't Newborns Have Tears or Sweat? - Livescience.com
Why Don't Newborns Have Tears or Sweat?  Livescience.com

Very young infants can produce some sweat and tears, but these abilities do not fully develop until several weeks after birth.


N6-methyladenosine RNA modification–mediated cellular metabolism rewiring inhibits viral replication - Science Magazine
N6-methyladenosine RNA modification–mediated cellular metabolism rewiring inhibits viral replication  Science Magazine

N6-methyladenosine (m6A) RNA modification regulates various cellular functions. Liu et al. found that host cells impair RNA m6A demethylase activity after viral ...


AAAS names chemist Holden Thorp as editor-in-chief of Science - Science Magazine
AAAS names chemist Holden Thorp as editor-in-chief of Science  Science Magazine

Holden Thorp, a chemist who held top leadership positions at two major U.S. research universities, was named today as the next editor-in-chief of the Science ...


How nine days underwater helps scientists understand what life on a Moon base will be like - PBS NewsHour
How nine days underwater helps scientists understand what life on a Moon base will be like  PBS NewsHour

How is NASA preparing astronauts for high-stress living on the moon? Turns out the answer is by living in undersea bases just off the coast of Florida in a lab ...


50 years ago, polio was still circulating in the United States - Science News
50 years ago, polio was still circulating in the United States  Science News

Polio could come back, Science News, September 13, 1969 —. Only eight cases of paralytic polio have been reported in the entire United States so far in 1969.


Chinese Scientists Tried to Treat HIV Using CRISPR - Livescience.com
Chinese Scientists Tried to Treat HIV Using CRISPR  Livescience.com

Scientists in China have used CRISPR gene-editing technology to treat a patient with HIV, but it didn't cure the patient, according to a new study. The work ...


Scientists Find the Skull of Humanity’s Ancestor, on a Computer - The New York Times
Scientists Find the Skull of Humanity’s Ancestor, on a Computer  The New York Times

By comparing fossils and CT scans, researchers say they have reconstructed the skull of the last common forebear of modern humans.


Superhuman AI for multiplayer poker - Science Magazine
Superhuman AI for multiplayer poker  Science Magazine

Computer programs have shown superiority over humans in two-player games such as chess, Go, and heads-up, no-limit Texas hold'em poker. However, poker ...


Scientists say sustainable forestry organizations should lift ban on biotech trees - Science Magazine
Scientists say sustainable forestry organizations should lift ban on biotech trees  Science Magazine

Look at anything made from trees—a ream of paper, a cardboard box, lumber—and it's probably stamped with the logo of the Forest Stewardship Council (FSC) ...


Designing better sugary drink taxes - Science Magazine
Designing better sugary drink taxes  Science Magazine

Taxes on sugar-sweetened beverages (SSBs), such as soda and bottled iced tea, are an increasingly popular approach to reducing obesity, diabetes, and other ...


This device harnesses the cold night sky to generate electricity in the dark - Science News
This device harnesses the cold night sky to generate electricity in the dark  Science News

A new device is an anti-solar panel, harvesting energy from the cold night sky. By harnessing the temperature difference between Earth and outer space, ...


Scientists detect the ringing of a newborn black hole for the first time: Results support Einstein's theory and the idea that black holes have no 'hair' - Science Daily
Scientists detect the ringing of a newborn black hole for the first time: Results support Einstein's theory and the idea that black holes have no 'hair'  Science Daily

Physicists have 'heard' the ringing of an infant black hole for the first time, and found that the pattern of this ringing does, in fact, predict the black hole's mass and ...


Hard as a diamond? Scientists predict new forms of superhard carbon - Science Daily
Hard as a diamond? Scientists predict new forms of superhard carbon  Science Daily

Superhard materials can slice, drill and polish other objects. Now, science is opening the door to the development of new materials with these seductive ...


The case for strategic and managed climate retreat - Science Magazine
The case for strategic and managed climate retreat  Science Magazine

Faced with global warming, rising sea levels, and the climate-related extremes they intensify, the question is no longer whether some communities will ...


Climate change: Electrical industry's 'dirty secret' boosts warming - BBC News
Climate change: Electrical industry's 'dirty secret' boosts warming  BBC News

It's the most powerful greenhouse gas known to humanity, and emissions have risen rapidly in recent years, the BBC has learned. Sulphur hexafluoride, or SF6, ...


Genome of nearly 5000-year-old woman links modern Indians to ancient civilization - Science Magazine
Genome of nearly 5000-year-old woman links modern Indians to ancient civilization  Science Magazine

DNA from Harappan suggests South Asians can trace their ancestry to Indus Valley Civilization.


Black hole: How NASA's emergency warning over ‘cataclysmic event’ disturbed scientists - Express.co.uk
Black hole: How NASA's emergency warning over ‘cataclysmic event’ disturbed scientists  Express.co.uk

ASTRONOMERS around the world were left scrambling for answers after an emergency warning was triggered over a black hole, a documentary revealed.


A measurement of the atomic hydrogen Lamb shift and the proton charge radius - Science Magazine
A measurement of the atomic hydrogen Lamb shift and the proton charge radius  Science Magazine

The discrepancy between the proton size deduced from the Lamb shift in muonic hydrogen and the average, textbook value based on regular (electronic) ...


Mysterious waves have been pulsing across Oklahoma - National Geographic
Mysterious waves have been pulsing across Oklahoma  National Geographic

A buzz that rocked the state all summer sent geologists on a labyrinthine chase—and unearthed new mysteries about how energy moves through land and air.


Big Data Biobanks Aren't Equally Open To Researchers : Shots - Health News - NPR
Big Data Biobanks Aren't Equally Open To Researchers : Shots - Health News  NPR

More than a million Americans have donated genetic information and medical data for research projects. But how that information gets used varies a lot, ...


Late Upper Paleolithic occupation at Cooper's Ferry, Idaho, USA, ~16000 years ago - Science Magazine
Late Upper Paleolithic occupation at Cooper's Ferry, Idaho, USA, ~16000 years ago  Science Magazine

The Cooper's Ferry archaeological site in western North America has provided evidence for the pattern and time course of the early peopling of the Americas.


Forget single genes: CRISPR now cuts and splices whole chromosomes - Science Magazine
Forget single genes: CRISPR now cuts and splices whole chromosomes  Science Magazine

Imagine a word processor that allowed you to change letters or words but balked when you tried to cut or rearrange whole paragraphs. Biologists have faced ...


Multidecadal increase in plastic particles in coastal ocean sediments - Science Advances
Multidecadal increase in plastic particles in coastal ocean sediments  Science Advances

We analyzed coastal sediments of the Santa Barbara Basin, California, for historical changes in microplastic deposition using a box core that spanned ...


Persistence of neuronal representations through time and damage in the hippocampus - Science Magazine
Persistence of neuronal representations through time and damage in the hippocampus  Science Magazine

How does the brain store information over a long period of time? Gonzalez et al. chronically implanted custom-built high-sensitivity microendoscopes and ...


There's a Lost Continent Hiding Beneath Europe - Livescience.com
There's a Lost Continent Hiding Beneath Europe  Livescience.com

The lost continent "Greater Adria" existed hundreds of millions of years ago after it broke off from Gondwana.


Is forensic science reliable? It depends on the questions you - Cosmos
Is forensic science reliable? It depends on the questions you  Cosmos

After recent criticism in the US and the UK, forensic science is now coming under attack in Australia. Several recent reports have detailed concerns that innocent ...


Scientists test to see if knives made from frozen feces can cut animal tissue - KUTV 2News
Scientists test to see if knives made from frozen feces can cut animal tissue  KUTV 2News

A cultural account of an Inuit man crafting a knife out of his own frozen feces was tested for scientific accuracy in a recent experiment. "Experimental replication ...


Captain Cook's 'Endeavour' Shipwreck Possibly Discovered Off Rhode Island - Livescience.com
Captain Cook's 'Endeavour' Shipwreck Possibly Discovered Off Rhode Island  Livescience.com

One of the most famous science research ships in history — the Endeavour, commanded by Captain James Cook on his first voyage around the world — is now ...