When the world weighs up whether to go to war, a lot rides on the accuracy of tests for chemical weapons.
COSMOS magazine is developing a new digital strategy .
New technology could allow for data volumes of as much as 1.6 terabits per second – the equivalent of transmitting eight Blu-Ray DVDs every second
US researchers say the shoulder was the key part of a throwing mechanism that evolved about two million years ago, enabling our puny forebears to capture prey with a projectile weapon.
Relics from the Mary Rose – flagship of England’s navy when it sank in 1545 – have finally been reunited with the famous wreck in a new museum offering a view of life in Tudor times.
Plants entombed under ice in Canada’s far north for centuries have come back to life after exposure to air and sunlight, Canadian researchers have found.
The Australian Academy of Science has criticised the government’s handling of research investment in the 2013 federal budget, lamenting the inability of Australian scientists to collaborate internationally due to a lack of specific funding.
Minerals found in craters on the Moon may be remnants of asteroids that slammed into it and not, as long believed, the Moon’s innards exposed by such impacts, according to a new study.
A high-profile study in which U.S. researchers reported they had turned human skin cells into embryonic stem cells contained errors, its lead author has acknowledged.
Lab-grown tuberculosis (TB) bacteria has been killed with good old Vitamin C – an “unexpected” discovery scientists hope will lead to better, cheaper drugs.