|Filed Under:||Academics / General Science|
|Posts on Regator:||5693|
|Posts / Week:||13|
|Archived Since:||April 5, 2008|
Climb aboard for a tour of the Sally Ride, the ship that'll lead America into a new era of ocean science. The post All Aboard the Most Tricked-Out Science Ship in America appeared first on WIRED.
Here's WIRED's guide to some common earthquake questions. The post Experts Answer Your Biggest Questions About Earthquakes appeared first on WIRED.
On Monday evening, scientists aboard the research vessel Nautilus piloted two ROVs 2,700 feet deep to find an icon of World War II. The post Join Scientists as They Explore the Sunken USS Independence Aircraft Carrier appeared first on WIRED.
Some things just aren't supposed to have hair. Patrick Stewart, for instance, or hairless chihuahuas. And definitely not the ocean floor. The post No, the Seafloor Didn't Grow Hair. Those Are Eels appeared first on WIRED.
Five videos to understand the incredible science that went into preparing for the 2016 Olympic Games. The post Video: How Olympic Athletes Hack Their Sports With Physics appeared first on WIRED.
J-B Weld adhesive was invented by a truck mechanic as an alternative to torch welding. The post What's Inside Industrial Epoxy? BPA and Somethin' Garlicky appeared first on WIRED.
The physicist-mathematician Miranda Cheng is working to harness a mysterious connection between string theory, algebra, and number theory. The post A Master of Umbral Moonshine Toys With String Theory appeared first on WIRED.
Space photos of the week, August 14 — 20, 2016. The post Space Photos of the Week: Star Shrapnel Comin' Through! appeared first on WIRED.
Blocking bitterness in foods could cut sugar intake by half. A powerful powder made from mushrooms promises just that. But is it too good to be true? The post A Magical Mushroom Powder Blocks Bitterness in Food appeared first on WIR...
Firenadoes are spinning columns of smoke and fire, caused by wind interacting with the blaze itself---a complex mix of fire and fluid dynamics. The post How the Blue Cut Blaze Spawns Those Insane Firenadoes appeared first on WIRED.
Asteroid miners need a short-term financial plan that will keep them in business until they can get rich extracting resources from space-rocks. The post How to Succeed in the Asteroid Business Without Really Mining appeared first on WIRED.
In a recent discussion, Brian Cox and Malcolm Roberts debated on the merits of climate change. This brings up some common ideas about the nature of science. The post What Climate Change Skeptics Aren’t Getting About Science appeared first on WIRED.
Rebuilding after events like Louisiana's floods will take insurance that actually reflects the increasing risks of climate change. The post How Climate Change Will Redraw Louisiana's Flood Maps appeared first on WIRED.
If you do it right, pressure is a great way to prepare food with incredible speed. Why? Because physics, that’s why. The post The Succulent Science of Pressure Cooking appeared first on WIRED.
California wants to limit the amount of greenhouse gas emitted by belching and farting of 5.5 million cows, but the industry is hitting back with a dose of reality The post How Can California Cut Methane Emissions if Cows Keep Cutting the Cheese? appeared first on WIRED.
Today, breeders and owners can look to genetics to produce the exact horses they want. And sometimes the difference comes down to a single gene or mutation. The post If You Want a Superstar Horse, Start by Hacking Its DNA appeared first on WIRED.
Wide-scale disruption from warming oceans is increasing, but they could change our understanding of the climate The post Marine Heatwaves Are Spawning Unprecedented Climate Chaos appeared first on WIRED.
Space photos of the week, August 7–13, 2016. The post Space Photos of the Week: Don’t Tell This Irregular Galaxy What to Do appeared first on WIRED.
The green water in the Rio Olympic diving pool isn't turning blue quite yet. And it smells. The post Rio's Diving Pool: Still Finding It Too Easy to Be Green appeared first on WIRED.
A discrepancy in the measured size of the “deuteron” increases the chance that something is amiss in our understanding of atoms. The post A New Measurement Deepens the Puzzle of the Proton's Size appeared first on WIRED.