|Filed Under:||Technology / Technology Industry News|
|Posts on Regator:||1450|
This blog is retired.
|Archived Since:||February 24, 2008|
Microscopic fossil burrows found in ancient rocks reveal that small worm-like animals existed more than half a billion years ago
There are over 100 amazing things to do, see, hear and touch at New Scientist Live
If an election winner gains fewer votes than the loser, the system is flawed. To stay the best mode of government, democracy needs to use new technology
It’s not just about women – a frank conversation acknowledging the link between cognitive symptoms of menopause and Alzheimer’s disease would benefit everyone
The first measurement of the mass of a small Uranian moon suggests it will be obliterated after smashing into one of its neighbours in the next million years
From conception to old age and every life stage in between, you’ll find a wealth of fascinating talks about the human body and mind at New Scientist Live
The ostrich appears to be unique in the animal kingdom, because it has two kneecaps on each knee rather than one. The question is why
Tropical plants like bananas have much bigger leaves than temperate ones like heather, a puzzle which has baffled plant scientists for over a century
The spiral arms of a galaxy called NGC 1365 contain 60 per cent more oxygen than the space between, the most extreme variation seen in a galaxy like this
Water on the planets nearest the TRAPPIST-1 star would be destroyed by UV radiation but it could survive on the cooler worlds in the habitable zone
Trump's research priorities invoke a golden era of American power, but nostalgia for the 1950s is no way to run a modern science program
If you're reading this it wasn't the end of the world after all. Plus: jewels, jowls and a scientist brewer, and one chain pub you've not heard of before.
Leah Crane joined solar researchers to watch yesterday’s eclipse, a rare chance to look at a scorching ring of space around the sun that we can almost never see
Chemists are about to realise their ultimate goal – precise control of the building blocks of matter
Artist Tadao Cern's pairs of helium and air-filled balloons floating in glass tanks show just how easily scientific principles can be turned into art
We can’t counter extremism without understanding it – and that means supporting those researching it, not suspecting their motives
The UK has called for "technology-based solutions" to manage the Irish border, but tracking the flow of goods and people could mean intrusive surveillance
Plus: the pubs frequented by spacemen, fossils and monkey-lions, Ireland's longest distance delivery van, and a man named Chicken Rooster.
The neo-Nazi website Daily Stormer has been booted out by web services for crossing moral lines, but should tech firms decide what we see online?
But there's one thing they can't help with. Plus: 1-tonne kangaroos roaming the West Country, a place to get a very cold beer, and a farewell to Daedalus