June 26, 1886 The Sciences Scientific American Volume 54, Issue 26 10.1038/scientificamerican06261886-400 September 1, 2009 The Sciences Where do rainbows come from? What about flying cars, love and LSD? Davide Castelvecchi, Graham P. Collins, Bruce Grierson, Mara Hvistendahl, Jonathon Keats, Michael Moyer, George Musser, Christie Nicholson, Ricki Rusting, Jessica Snyder Sachs, Christine Soares, Gary Stix, Kate Wong, Melinda Wenner and Philip Yam September 2009 Originally published as "The Start Of Everything" in September 2009 August 1, 2017 Culture Letters to the editor from the April 2017 issue of Scientific American Scientific American Volume 317, Issue 2 10.1038/scientificamerican0817-5 Originally published as "Letters" in Scientific American Volume 317, Issue 2 June 1, 2005 Mind & Brain Self-control helps you meet small challenges, but to change your life significantly you'll need self-regulation instead Maja Storch June 2005 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0605-88 Originally published as "Think Better: Taking the Reins" in June 2005 June 6, 2019 Just because you value neurological differences doesn’t mean you’re denying the reality of disabilities Aiyana Bailin August 30, 2011 Mind & Brain People think of many things, even numbers, as being either male or female Daisy Grewal August 1, 2008 Mind & Brain Can one neuron release more than one neurotransmitter? Why is it comforting to discuss problems with others? Rebecca Seal and Dinah Miller August/September 2008 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0808-84 Originally published as "Ask the Brains" in August/September 2008 April 1, 2008 The Sciences Could déjà vu be explained by grid cells? The Editors April/May 2008 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0408-84 Originally published as "Ask the Brains" in April/May 2008 September 16, 2019 Cognition Susanne Schweizer is a neuroscientist investigating the development of emotional regulatory processes and their role in mental health across the life span Scott Barry Kaufman October 23, 2013 Mind & Brain By scanning blogs of brain activity, scientists may be able to decode people's thoughts, dreams and intentions Kerri Smith and Nature magazine August 26, 2011 The Sciences In part 2 of our interview, award-winning author Carl Zimmer talks about his latest books, and a new study that shows how Toxoplasma influences the behavior of rats--and maybe of us... Steve Mirsky January 1, 1990 Technology No. A program merely manipulates symbols, whereas a brain attaches meaning to them John R. Searle Scientific American Volume 262, Issue 1 10.1038/scientificamerican0190-26 August 7, 1852 The Sciences Scientific American Volume 7, Issue 47 10.1038/scientificamerican08071852-373c January 18, 1890 The Sciences Scientific American Volume 62, Issue 3 10.1038/scientificamerican01181890-34 June 28, 1902 The Sciences Scientific American Supplements Volume 53, Issue 1382supp 10.1038/scientificamerican06281902-22147bsupp December 1, 2007 Mind & Brain December 2007/January 2008 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1207-18 Originally published as "Health Calendar" in December 2007/January 2008 September 12, 1863 Health Scientific American Volume 9, Issue 11 10.1038/scientificamerican09121863-169a March 23, 2012 People V. The State of Illusion, a new docudrama from Samuel Goldwyn Films, is a mixture of fiction and brain science that, despite these awkward bedfellows, was compelling enough to keep me up late on a Friday night... Ingrid Wickelgren December 14, 2015 The Sciences Students taught to doubt scientists and other authorities may end up doubting their teachers. John Horgan October 11, 2013 Humanity today faces incredible threats and opportunities: climate change, nuclear weapons, biotechnology, nanotechnology, and much, much more. Seth Baum Support Science Journalism
Discover world-changing science. Explore our digital archive back to 1845, including articles by more than 150 Nobel Prize winners.