July 29, 2013 Evolution Having now returned and back into the busy schedule of postgraduate life and the write-up, I would be lying to say that daydreams of Ethiopia skies haven’t been regularly crossing my mind... Samuel Jones March 11, 2010 Mind & Brain Speaking March 10th at the 92nd Street Y's Tribeca site in New York City, Scientific American MIND contributing editor Robert Epstein discussed how arranged marriages can surpass love matches for long-term contentment... March 9, 2015 Book The third eBook in our Ask the Experts series, Human Body and Mind tackles questions about our own strange and mysterious biology, from how we evolved to exist this way to feats of body and mind... August 11, 2011 Health Thanks to my Science peeps Twitter feed I came across this recent story from Gawker Love of Wal-Mart Moves Man to Masturbate in Public. DNLee December 1, 2015 Electronics Bouncing photons let cameras see beyond the line of sight Larry Greenemeier Scientific American Volume 313, Issue 6 10.1038/scientificamerican1215-39b Originally published as "Seeing around Corners" in Scientific American Volume 313, Issue 6 December 13, 2017 Computing Machine-learning algorithms teased seven distinct dolphin clicking patterns from a library of more than 50 million clicks, identifying one species by sound alone. Christopher Intagliata reports... Christopher Intagliata August 3, 2016 Space & Physics The cosmos may have rebounded from an earlier contraction and “big crunch” into a “big bang” that started it all over again Clara Moskowitz May 1, 2016 Behavior Andrea Gawrylewski Special Editions Volume 25, Issue 2s 10.1038/scientificamericankids0616-1 July 11, 2018 Behavior Lying has gotten a bad rap. In fact, it is among the most sophisticated accomplishments of the human mind. But how can one tell if a person is fibbing? Theodor Schaarschmidt July 8, 2021 Fitness New research pins the maximum length of human life Andrea Gawrylewski Scientific American Health & Medicine, Volume 3, Issue 4 July 8, 2014 The Sciences Now is the time to get outdoors and experience what the world has to offer. One thing that you can keep in mind is that there are insects everywhere, including our back yards! DNLee June 20, 2015 Mind & Brain Neurologist Oiver Sacks, a best-selling chronicler of disorders of the brain and mind, describes how he copes with stage fright. John Horgan June 19, 2013 Space & Physics An asteroid passed Earth last week, and with the Arecibo radio telescope astronomers got an unprecedented look—along with a couple surprises. May 8, 2001 Environment Harald Franzen February 1, 2009 The Sciences Letters to the editor on stories from Scientific American February 2009 Originally published as "Intelligence Loop Quantum Gravity Monty Hall" in February 2009 October 1, 2008 Space & Physics Our universe may have started not with a big bang but with a big bounce—an implosion that triggered an explosion, all driven by exotic quantum-gravitational effects Martin Bojowald October 2008 December 3, 2013 The Sciences Scientists have identified a novel chemical pathway to explain why bright red vermillion paint becomes black over time Clara Moskowitz July 1, 2019 Space & Physics Mariette DiChristina Scientific American Volume 321, Issue 1 10.1038/scientificamerican0719-4 January 2, 2014 Environment Rudimentary technology for measuring snow depth gets an update with new gauges, lasers, GPS and wind shields Katharine Gammon and Inside Science News Service Support Science Journalism
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