|Filed Under:||Academics / General Science|
|Posts on Regator:||6322|
|Posts / Week:||12.8|
|Archived Since:||April 5, 2008|
SpaceX has now completed more missions in 2017 than any other year since its founding—and it’s still got five months to go.
When a blue whale washed up in Newfoundland in 2014, Jacqueline Miller launched into action.
The more researchers learn about metformin, the more it seems like a medieval wonder drug that could boost longevity in the 21st century.
When you push the button, nitrogen shoves a pungent, debilitating cocktail out of the canister.
City leaders must do more to integrate climate concerns into public health policy.
A decade ago, most electronic health care records collected just one piece of gender-related data: sex. Here's how that changed.
The radio spectrum is a limited commodity—and more and more of it is getting slurped up by consumer devices.
Nike's quest to break the two-hour marathon did not go as planned. But when you're pushing the limits of human performance, nothing ever does.
It could not only help robots get a good grip on things like space debris, but supercharge robots right here on Earth.
Scientists and the military have often tussled when it comes to who is more important in outer space.
Penny highlights the power and limitations of machine learning.
The iPhone makes it easy to do all kinds of cool physics. Like, say, use the change in velocity in an elevator to measure the height of a building.
Decade-old snot from cancer patients revealed a new technique to forecast how flu evolves.
Having a gene for a rare disease might not give you symptoms. But it could beef up your medical bills.
A model shows that cow herds may be extremely dynamic, secretly contentious gatherings of warring interests.
Researchers are studying how machine learning could help identify infants before they show behavioral symptoms.
Henry Markram is back with a new publication on his controversial Blue Brain project. The math behind it may be more important than the results.
Drug prices are too high. Meet the man who could fix them and the surprising opponents who want him to go away.
A new study shows that many small tumors—the ones that are easiest to catch with mammograms—are the least likely to turn into troublesome cancers.