October 7, 2012 Environment OK, it's Sunday and tomorrow is Columbus Day, but my vacation is essentially over. Despite vacationing, I popped in for a minute to post the Image of the Week and Video of the Week for your fun and enjoyment... Bora Zivkovic May 1, 2013 Scientists are unraveling the causes of fraud and dishonesty and devising new strategies for rooting them out Ferric C. Fang and Arturo Casadevall August 14, 2011 Environment We at Scientific American welcome responses to our articles. A recent blog post by one of our network bloggers, Christie Wilcox—"Mythbusting 101: Organic Farming > Conventional Agriculture"—engendered much discussion online and we received several offers to write responses... Jason Mark December 22, 2011 The Sciences Tsunami-damaged nuclear reactors, Twitter-fueled political uprisings, a possible violation of Einsteinian physics--these and other highlights defined this year in science and technology The Editors May 1, 2012 Health A look at some of the most promising medical devices now in development The Editors, Nancy Shute, Ferris Jabr and Katherine Harmon Scientific American Volume 306, Issue 5 10.1038/scientificamerican0512-42 July 5, 2012 Environment The Scientific American Blog Network launched on July 5th, 2011. Yes, exactly one year ago! So, Happy Birthday to us! Yeay!You have probably seen the bloggers, all day long today, posting calls for readers to de-lurk and introduce themselves... Bora Zivkovic June 1, 2010 Technology In addition to reacting to news as it breaks, we work to anticipate what will happen. Here we contemplate 12 possibilities and rate their likelihood of happening by 2050 The Editors, Charles Q. Choi, George Musser, John Matson, Philip Yam, David Biello, Michael Moyer, Larry Greenemeier, Katherine Harmon and Robin Lloyd June 2010 10.1038/scientificamerican0610-36a December 20, 2012 The Sciences A devastating storm, a new phase of Mars exploration, a recipe for a pandemic flu--these and other events highlight the year in science and technology December 1, 2009 Environment From solar power to powering our planet with garbage, Scientific American explores ideas that would improve our planet Christopher Mims, Amanda Schupak, Michael Moyer, Sarah Simpson, John Pavlus, Gregory Mone, Melinda Wenner and Katherine Harmon December 2009 10.1038/scientificamerican1209-50a May 1, 2015 Behavior Why dogs fit into families so well Ádám Miklósi Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 3 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0515-37 Originally published as "The Science of a friendship" in Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 3 December 1, 2012 10 innovations that are radical enough to alter our lives The Editors, Ferris Jabr, Katherine Harmon, Emily Laber-Warren, David Biello, Daisy Yuhas, Adam Piore, Christopher Mims, Marissa Fessenden and John Carey Scientists and policymakers argue that publishing full H5N1 ferret papers is important for protecting humanity against future pandemics March 13, 2009 Technology Scientists get a three-dimensional Google Earth on steroids, which can penetrate forest canopies, chart sand dune movement, and more, thanks to radarlike lasers Katherine Harmon February 23, 2012 Eight equines that paved the way for the massive modern horse Katherine Harmon February 26, 2009 New pressure-sensitive paint (PSP) and imaging technology is helping engineers design more aerodynamic planes and spacecraft Katherine Harmon August 1, 2016 Biology A video captures the dark side of insect mind control Katherine Harmon Courage Scientific American Volume 315, Issue 2 Originally published as "Watch a Wasp Take Control of a Cockroach's Brain" in Scientific American Volume 315, Issue 2 April 1, 2012 The Sciences Seeing green Katherine Harmon Scientific American Volume 306, Issue 4 10.1038/scientificamerican0412-23 February 1, 2012 New imaging techniques are helping scientists see what’s really going on in your mouth Katherine Harmon June 16, 2011 What other species' padres should we be saluting this Father's Day? Katherine Harmon March 18, 2009 The tiny, dime-size hopper lives in Peru's damp cloud forests Katherine Harmon Support Science Journalism
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