Book recommendations from Scientific American
The collaborative project “It from Qubit” is investigating whether space and time sprang from the quantum entanglement of tiny bits of information
Listen in as physicists and philosophers debate whether we are real or virtual
Passengers explores the difficulties, both personal and scientific, of journeying to another star
More book recommendations from Scientific American—December 2016
Medical researcher Molly Shoichet will tell three stories of novel ways scientists are combatting stroke, blindness and cancer, in a live Webcast tonight at 7 p.m.
On February 11, 2016, scientists announced that a daring experiment had finally confirmed Einstein's 1916 prediction of gravitational waves. That day Clara Moskowitz explained why the discovery promises to open a new era in astrophysics
And more new books for November 2016
Hundreds of researchers in a collaborative project called “It from Qubit” say space and time may spring up from the quantum entanglement of tiny bits of information
And more October book recommendations from Scientific American
Part science documentary, part meditation on the meaning of life, director Terrence Malik’s (“The Tree of Life,” “The Thin Red Line”) new IMAX movie “Voyage of Time” is hard to categorize.
Quantum scientist Michele Mosca will discuss security in the coming quantum age during a live Webcast tonight at 7 P.M.
An interview with Ada Palmer, author of the new science fiction novel Too Like the Lightning
Our recommendations for five scientifically satisfying stories of what is to come
And more new books for September 2016
And more new books for August 2016
The cosmos may have rebounded from an earlier contraction and “big crunch” into a “big bang” that started it all over again
Before it died barely a month after launch, the Hitomi spacecraft spied interesting effects of black holes on the Perseus cluster of galaxies
The second confirmation of ripples in spacetime is announced by astronomers at LIGO
Caltech’s Kip Thorne and Ronald Drever and MIT’s Rainer Weiss were the founders of the LIGO experiment that detected gravitational waves. They were just awarded the Kavli Prize in Astrophysics and two of them spoke with Scientific American's Clara Moskowitz about LIGO and the public's reaction.