In a creative stroke inspired by Hollywood wizardry, scientists have designed a simple way to observe how bacteria move as they become impervious to drugs. The experiments are thought to provide the first large-scale glimpse of the maneuvers of bacteria as they encounter increasingly higher doses of antibiotics and adapt to survive-and thrive-in them.
By: spam_vigilante
Tuesday, Sep 13th 2016 (12:02am) | Thanks: Presurfer
Maybe your coffee, beer, wine need to display their molecular structures. Maybe you want to pour a pint into a glass characterizing your favorite historical scientist. Your um, prayers have been answered.
By: spam_vigilante
Saturday, Jul 9th 2016 (2:15am)
Harvard University selected XVIVO to develop an animation that would take their cellular biology students on a journey through the microscopic world of a cell, illustrating mechanisms that allow a white blood cell to sense its surroundings and respond to an external stimulus. This award winning piece was the first topic in a series of animations XVIVO is creating for Harvard's educational website BioVisions at Harvard.
By: spam_vigilante
Friday, Jun 3rd 2016 (12:01am)
Have you ever been listening to a great piece of music and felt a chill run up your spine? Or goosebumps tickle your arms and shoulders? The experience is called frisson (pronounced free-sawn), a French term meaning "aesthetic chills," and it feels like waves of pleasure running all over your skin. Some researchers have even dubbed it a 'skin orgasm.'
By: spam_vigilante
Tuesday, May 31st 2016 (12:00am)
During a recent bone marrow transplant, a 46-year-old man acquired his donor's food allergy. Although the surgery was a success, the man ate a kiwi and had a severe allergic similar to his donor-sister, who is is very allergic to kiwis and experiences mouth and throat swelling.
By: spam_vigilante
Thursday, Apr 21st 2016 (12:01am)
Why does our solar system act in a single plane with all the bodies revolving in essentially concentric ellipses?
By: spam_vigilante
Tuesday, Apr 19th 2016 (12:00am)
In an era when NASA's vast photographic archive is a click away and even the Curiosity Rover is on Instagram, it's easy to lose sight of the fact that photographing the cosmos is an amazing achievement and a complex process.
By: spam_vigilante
Friday, Apr 8th 2016 (2:44am)
A detailed poster of every space exploration mission to leave the Earth's orbit. The poster features hand-drawn illustrations of each spacecraft and shows their path around the solar system.
Mouse-over to zoom in on the sample image. $38 for the print only.
By: spam_vigilante
Monday, Mar 14th 2016 (12:01am)
Superman could see through anything but lead or kryptonite. As it turns out, you can probably see much more than you think you can. Welcome to a primer on polarized light and how humans perceive it.
By: spam_vigilante
Sunday, Mar 13th 2016 (12:23am)
The model includes the Earth, Moon and Sun, all of which move at about the right speeds - and it was built using only a famous children's toy
By: spam_vigilante
Sunday, Mar 6th 2016 (12:00am)
Hidden under your feet is an information superhighway that allows plants to communicate and help each other out. It's made of fungi
By: spam_vigilante
Tuesday, Feb 23rd 2016 (12:00am)
We've seen plenty of photos from the surface of the moon from the days of Apollo, but now China is providing us with new images from its lunar rover.
By: dave
Thursday, Feb 4th 2016 (12:00am) | Thanks: rabbiwanna
If you fell into a black hole, you might expect to die instantly. But in fact your fate would be far stranger than that.
This was the most-read story on BBC Earth in 2015. Here is another chance to read it.
By: spam_vigilante
Wednesday, Feb 3rd 2016 (12:00am)
Ceres is the largest object in the asteroid belt that lies between the orbits of Mars and Jupiter. Take a flight over dwarf planet Ceres in this video made with images from NASA's Dawn spacecraft.
By: spam_vigilante
Monday, Feb 1st 2016 (12:00am) | Thanks: Presurfer
Dr. Phil Plait explains how a mind numbing star death like a supernova can become a hypernova.
By: spam_vigilante
Tuesday, Jan 19th 2016 (1:27pm)
Enjoy these 72 videos of virtual models of mechanical devices that draw circles, ellipses, and hyperbolae, as well as more exotic shapes, like nephroids, deltoids, astroids, and lemniscates of Bernoulli.
By: spam_vigilante
Monday, Jan 18th 2016 (11:47am)
Using a paper clip and a single match to defuse a bomb and escape through a two foot square hole? Not exactly, but here are ten real-life situations where people were very resourceful.
By: spam_vigilante
Friday, Jan 15th 2016 (8:29am) | Thanks: Presurfer
Dr. Phil Plait finds even more instances of people who ignore fact and reality.
By: spam_vigilante
Tuesday, Jan 12th 2016 (2:16am)
Researchers from North Carolina State University have discovered a new phase of solid carbon, called Q-carbon, which is distinct from the known phases of graphite and diamond. They have also developed a technique for using Q-carbon to make diamond-related structures at room temperature and at ambient atmospheric pressure in air.
By: dave
Tuesday, Dec 1st 2015 (4:27am)
Scientific American takes a look at alien worlds from several different perspectives.
By: spam_vigilante
Monday, Nov 23rd 2015 (12:00am)
Business Insider has done a pretty incredible job of it in this 3-minute animation, by displaying the timeline of Earth if time was the distance from Los Angeles to New York. And, oh boy, our world-view will never be the same.
By: spam_vigilante
Saturday, Nov 21st 2015 (4:26am)
Plop yourself down with a delightful beverage and enjoy this 48 minute journey into theoretical physics. It should be there but we just can't see it or prove it.
By: spam_vigilante
Monday, Nov 9th 2015 (12:00am)
Here is a reference as a follow-up to yesterday's discussion on evolution.
By: spam_vigilante
Sunday, Nov 8th 2015 (12:00am)

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