Learning from Scientific American’s 171 years of covering advances in printing technology
Gord Downie of The Tragically Hip gave a primal cry that spiked the fear response in artists everywhere during the concert that will go down in Canadian history
Letters to the editor from the May 2016 issue of Scientific American
Upending the belief that residents of ancient Central America did not practice animal husbandry, new evidence shows that people in Teotihuacán raised and bred rabbits and hares.&..
DNA reveals Ötzi's leather overcoat was made of a grab bag of at least four different individual animals
David Epstein talks about his 2013 bestseller The Sports Gene: Inside the Science of Extraordinary Athletic Performance and his recent Scientific American article "Magic Blood and Carbon-Fiber Legs at the Brave New Olympics." ...
Each summer, the National Center for Science Education organizes a boat trip down the Colorado River through the Grand Canyon to bring visitors face to wall-face with striking examples of geologic and evolutionary processes...
Books and recommendations from Scientific American
Psychology project explores human emotions through interactive visualizations
A new collaborative tool could revolutionize scientific authorship
In studying runners’ genes and climate adaptation, science often overlooks a key cultural clue
The Yao people of Mozambique vocally signal honeyguide birds to show them the location of hives, which the people harvest and share with the birds.
Do Phelps's body shape and flexibility give the eight-gold-medal winner a physical edge in swimming?
Face or food? The brain recognizes edible artwork on multiple levels
And more new books for August 2016
Letters to the editor from the April 2016 issue of Scientific American
Marketing illusions that make time fly
A 2,000-year-old latrine in China provides the first hard evidence that people carried diseases long distances along the ancient trading route.
A two-meter-tall bloom at The New York Botanical Gardens exudes chemicals that mimic rotting flesh to attract pollinators
Reported in Scientific American, this Week in World War I: July 29, 1916