Blood and the gut dominate cell turnover
Some days we gain one minute; some days we gain three
Blood levels change as people alter diets and the use of statin medications
Genetic engineering could allow for speedy production as well
A classic data visualization brought an astronomical curiosity to music lovers
How the words we use have evolved over the past 175 years
What scientists know about the inner workings of the pathogen that has infected the world
The magazine’s hues provide a record of publishing technology and trends
Where does the illustrator end and the infographer begin? How does data visualization fit in? And what does science have to say about the design decisions we make?
Even with social media, we max out at 150 real relationships
Graphics from the Scientific American archive provide a glimpse of the history and science of pyrotechnics
Data visualizers Martin Krzywinski and Jake Lever map city centers for an annual Pi Day art exploration
When we return to a topic where the research has advanced, our visual explanations need to be updated accordingly
A graphic from the Scientific American archive provides a look into the brain’s molecular clock—research that contributed to this year’s Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine...
With a nod to the recently discovered Xi-cc++ particle, here’s a look at the quantum foam that lies within
This humble 59-year-old chart reveals that atmospheric carbon dioxide levels continue to climb upward
Boyajian’s star is dimming again. This graphic shows why that’s weird.
A new media installation at Columbia University renders the brain larger than life