A train that doesn't even stop in Willoughby; Extinction rock; and more...
Voters who know their place; Chilling evidence of rapid climate meltdown; Humans to galaxy: "We're here!" via golden plaques and snack food; and DNA self-sequencing kit marketers parse "lab test"
Like a summer blockbuster, this episode is full of thrills--magnets that turn off a reporter's ability to speak; indestructible unmanned aerial vehicles; and more...
Scientists dissect the world's largest invertebrate; narwhals unseat polar bears as the most endangered mammal in the Arctic; introduced lizards underwent superfast evolution; and a new way to program robots that encourages them to improvise solutions to real-world problems
Are video games linked to autism? Are we the only intelligent life in the galaxy? Is PETA's X Prize for artificial meat going to work?
In this week's episode of Scientific American's weekly news video roundup: bad times might lead to good health, the misuses of the iPod as a unit of storage, decisions happen seven seconds earlier than you think, and hear a Neandertal speak!
A haunting visualization of our CO2 emissions; turning those emissions into plastics; deadly nanotech socks and a war of two press releases.
This week's science news video roundup includes rodents joining the club of tool users, Olympians with a gene that lets them beat doping tests, suspended animation via hydrogen sulfide and a network of earthquake-detecting laptops.
Space methane suggests the possibility of space cows; space robots are serving their NASA masters (for now); and why is everything in space made of matter?
What's in a name (why we aren't changing ours), hobbit or human, the Vatican's seven social sins, and drugs in our water, should we be worried?