LIVE SCIENCE Interestingly, the answer may be found not in our ancient hands, but in our ancient teeth, a researcher says.. 5 months
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The right thing to do: Why do we follow unspoken group rules?
PHYS.ORG How you dress, talk, eat and even what you allow yourself to feel - these often unspoken rules of a group are social norms,... 5 days
Hunting Big Game: Why People Kill Animals for Fun
LIVE SCIENCE What motivates people to hunt wild animals for pleasure, and to display them as trophies? 3 days
Study finds two genetic variants linked to bicuspid aortic valve development
NEWS MEDICAL Researchers are working to determine why the aortic valve doesn't form correctly in patients with the most common congenital heart defect: bicuspid aortic valve. 2 days
Connecting solutions for grid resilience
PHYS.ORG Imagine Alexander Graham Bell's reaction if someone handed him an iPhone and told him that the device in his hand was the same as the large, cone-mounted transmitter he invented and used to call Thomas Watson in 1876. 5 days
New study identifies 16 additional genetic markers linked to psoriasis
NEWS MEDICAL It's one of the most common immune-mediated diseases in the U.S., causing red, patchy and scaly marks on the skin. Yet the 1 to 2 percent of the... 3 days
Why We Probably Can't Use Tech to Become More Moral
LIVE SCIENCE Could drugs or devices make people more moral? 5 days
Atlas of the Human Planet 2017—how exposed are we to natural hazards?
PHYS.ORG One out of three people in the world is exposed to earthquakes, a number which almost doubled in the past 40 years. Around 1... 3 days
Tainted Nacho Cheese: Why Botulism Is So Deadly
LIVE SCIENCE A botulism outbreak has killed one man and sickened nine other people who ate nacho cheese sauce contaminated with the toxic bacterial protein. 3 days
Why Sleep Is So Important for People at Risk for Heart Disease
LIVE SCIENCE Not getting enough sleep is linked to an increased risk of dying early, a new study finds. 2 days
Why Bad Moods Are Good For You
LIVE SCIENCE Bad moods and sadness are a normal, and even a useful and adaptive part of being human, helping us cope with many everyday situations and challenges. 4 days
Yawning: An unsolved mystery
MNT We all yawn; it is inevitable. Yet not a single one of us knows exactly why we do it. Here, we discuss the facts and try to understand why it evolved. 3 days
Large study uncovers genes linked to intelligence
PHYS.ORG Exactly what constitutes intelligence, and to what extent it is genetic, are some of the most controversial questions in science. But now a new study of nearly 80,000 people, published in Nature Genetics, has... 4 days
Medical News Today: Yawning: An unsolved mystery
MNT We all yawn; it is inevitable. Yet not a single one of us knows exactly why we do it. Here, we discuss the facts and try to understand why it evolved. 3 days
Study provides greater understanding of psychology behind fear
NEWS MEDICAL What happens in the brain when we see other people experiencing a trauma or being subjected to pain? Well, the same regions that are involved when we feel pain ourselves are also activated when we observe... 2 days
Researchers aim to explore role of physical activity on aging trajectories of the brain
NEWS MEDICAL Most people know that regular exercise can keep a body looking and feeling young. What about the brain? 3 days
Land around powerlines could be boon to birds
PHYS.ORG Transmission lines may be eyesores for most people but for songbirds, the forest around them might just be critical habitat. 6 days
FAU researchers use robot technology to gain insights into development of malignant melanoma
NEWS MEDICAL Malignant melanoma is one of the most common and dangerous types of cancer. Researchers at Friedrich-Alexander Universität Erlangen-Nürnberg investigated how and why... 4 days
Rocket Lab Waits Out Weather Delays
SPACE.COM As weather continues to delay the first launch of its Electron rocket, Rocket Lab's chief executive said the company remains patient until conditions are right to attempt a flight. 3 days
Darwin was right: Females prefer sex with good listeners
PHYS.ORG Almost 150 years after Charles Darwin first proposed a little-known prediction from his theory of sexual selection, researchers have found that male moths with larger antennae are better at detecting... 16 hours
The most dangerous germs in the hospital may be those you bring with you
Science Magazine Study suggests that most infections come from our homes 3 days
Terrifying Video: Why a Sea Lion Pulled a Little Girl into the Water
LIVE SCIENCE Why did a sea lion pull a little girl who was sitting on a dock into the water, only to release her... 4 days
rocket lab waits out weather delays Rocket Lab waits out weather delays
SPACE NEWS As weather continues to delay the first launch of its Electron rocket, Rocket Lab’s chief executive said the company remains patient until conditions are... 3 days
Tale of 2 Tails: Why Do Sharks and Whales Swim So Differently?
LIVE SCIENCE The graceful whale swims by undulating its wide tail up and down, while the shark swims by moving its tail side to side. Why... 7 days
Pregnant rays and babies pay a price after 'catch and release' from fishing trawlers
PHYS.ORG VIDEO Rays are among the species most vulnerable to overfishing and are often caught incidentally in commercial trawlers and released as... 21 hours
Study suggests people less likely to fact check news when in company of other people
PHYS.ORG (Phys.org)—A trio of researchers with Columbia University has conducted a series of experiments regarding how much effort people... 4 days
Medical News Today: Mood swings during menopause: Causes and treatments
MNT Mood swings are a common symptom of menopause, making some women feel irritable, depressed, anxious, or inexplicably tearful. Find out why in this article. 5 days
Birds, bees and other critters have scruples, and for good reason
SCIENCE DAILY Humans are not the only species to show a strong work ethic and scruples. Researchers have found evidence of conscientiousness in insects, reptiles, birds, fish and... 2 days
Despite partisanship surrounding voter ID, most voters don't believe it suppresses turnout
PHYS.ORG Most Americans—even average Democrats—do not accept the argument that voter identification laws can suppress voter turnout, according to a new study that includes a... 4 days
Scientists identify new risk genes providing insights about cause of CAD
NEWS MEDICAL Coronary artery disease (CAD) is a leading cause of death worldwide. Despite dozens of regions in the genome associated with CAD, most of the genetic components... 4 days
Diabetic donor kidneys could save lives of patients on transplant waitlist
NEWS MEDICAL There are more than 98,000 people currently awaiting a kidney transplant in the United States. But the organs are in short supply: only about 17,000 patients... 1 day
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Pregnant rays and babies pay a price after 'catch and release' from fishing trawlers
PHYS.ORG
The mystery of quantum computers
PHYS.ORG
Magnetism disrupts winds on ‘hot Jupiter’ exoplanet
SCIENCE-NEWS
Australian satellite in orbit
PHYS.ORG
The problem of treating play like work – how esports can harm well-being
PHYS.ORG
Tornado spawning Eastern US storms examined by GPM satellite
PHYS.ORG
The language of 'terror' serves political ends – we owe it to our children to find real answers
PHYS.ORG
Look at Eva, 4 months old and standing
SCIENCE DAILY
Jupiter’s skies are peppered with electron streams, ammonia plumes, and massive storms
Science Magazine
Researchers help provide first glimpse of organelles in action inside living cells
PHYS.ORG
Tiny shells indicate big changes to global carbon cycle
PHYS.ORG
Researchers tackle autonomous vehicle security
PHYS.ORG
Birds, bees and other critters have scruples, and for good reason
PHYS.ORG
Neutrons provide the first nanoscale look at a living cell membrane
PHYS.ORG
Five surprising ways holograms are revolutionising the world
PHYS.ORG