You searched for: Mark Moring
We know the Universe is expanding, but scientists don't agree on the rate. This is a legitimate problem.
Their neurons are very different from "normal" people.
It could one day fuel nuclear fusion reactors.
Your brain is trying to show you the future.
It could permanently lower cholesterol — and permanently reduce your risk of having a heart attack.
As we look to larger cosmic scales, we get a broader view of the expansive cosmic forest, eventually revealing the grandest views of all.
Imagine Flipper trained in the art of espionage.
Dr. Sara Walker is an astrobiologist and theoretical physicist, who is questioning the very nature of life and how we’re attempting to find it elsewhere.
Hubble's deepest views of space revealed fewer than 10% of the Universe's galaxies. James Webb will change that forever.
"When you see me, weep." When rivers dry up in Central Europe, "hunger stones" with ominous inscribed warnings from centuries past reappear.
Hubble’s still going strong after 31+ years. James Webb will never make it that long. Every decision that’s made — in both astronomy and in life — comes with its own set of pros and […]
On New Year's Eve 1899, the captain of this Pacific steamliner sailed into history. Or did he?
"Ghost gear" leads to hundreds of thousands of animal deaths.
This everyday electrical phenomenon had no widely accepted scientific explanation — perhaps, until now.
A food safety researcher explains another way to know what’s too old to eat.
Most American men who die by suicide do not have any known history of mental health problems. So, what is to blame?
Science and the humanities have been antagonistic for too long. Many of the big questions of our time require them to work closer than ever.
XLand marks the spot.
Discovered in 1900, the Saint-Bélec slab languished unrecognized in a castle basement for over a century.
The Big Bang is commonly misunderstood, warping our understanding about the Universe's size and shape.
Nobel Prizes cannot be revoked.
We already know animals feel emotions, and that they can understand humans' emotions. But can they understand each other's emotions?
Mahāyāna is the most popular type of Buddhism in the world today.
Often called modern-day dinosaurs, cassowaries are one of only a few birds known to have killed humans.
Before we discovered gravitational waves, multi-messenger astronomy got its start with light and particles arriving from the same event.
For 40 years, scientists thought a specific gene was linked to aggression in hamsters. Removing it, however, had violent consequences.
The skeleton of the world's oldest known shark attack victim exhibits telltale wounds.
People naturally judge fact from fiction in offline social settings, so why is it so hard online?
Here's what it means for the field.