The Discovery Files
Seas of Change
How will billions of marine microbes adapt to climate change?
When it comes to producing snow, turns out downloading from the cloud can be kind of flakey.
A possible answer to a "growing" question comes to light.
Software updates slowing you down?
GPS & Your Imagination
Your brain's got a kind of built-in GPS, and researchers are looking at it from a new direction.
Just when you thought robots couldn't get any cooler, researchers have created a robotic hand that c
New clues about a worm that makes its own spare parts, and what that could mean for us.
Translating math and science textbooks into Braille ...
Tiny mealworms may hold part of the solution to the world's giant plastics problem.
Events from 20,000 years ago or more are still impacting mammals worldwide.
Might seem counterintuitive, but some farm crops may be better if they let their defenses down.
Teams of microbes are at work in our bodies. How can we know what they’re up to?
Nearly 40% of plant species are very rare, vulnerable to climate change
Bees that surf? The next wave may inspire future robotics.
Sizing up a growing atmospheric concern...getting 'blocked.'
T-ray vision? Maybe, and better wireless communication too.
Artificial Intelligence gets put to the test for vulnerabilities.
Sweet watermelons might pick up some survival tricks from their wild cousins.
Turning plastic trash into treasure
How do you keep a dinosaur from overheating?
New lens could mean slimmer phones, longer-flying drones
How a little fish inspired a better suction cup.
They’ve disappeared from coast to coast: billions of birds from hundreds of species
Bubbles in the milk – and it’s not a Frappuccino.
Turns out we humans have shaped the brains of our best friends.
Researchers devise a way to use a smartphone to detect norovirus.
Flying robots learn lessons about happy landings. How? A little birdie told them.
"Autofocal" glasses could track your eyes to focus on what you're looking at
Researchers have developed a new tool to monitor people for cardiac arrest while they're asleep
New study involving macaque monkeys suggest that speech and music might have shaped the human brain