And she's giving it all away.
Science museums aren't always entirely scientific.
Deep in caverns around the world, bacteria are laboring to make antibiotics we can discover and use for ourselves.
Our August 1991 cover story, in honor of Harry Kroto's passing
We've rounded up 2014's most mind-blowing images for your viewing pleasure
Radiologists put random stuff in an x-ray machine to celebrate the anniversary of the discovery of x-rays
100 years ago, Popular Science marked the start of WWI with a collection of anti-war essays.
60 years ago this week, the modern solar cell came into being. Here's how.
The yeast S. cerevisiae is instrumental in brewing ale. But did you know that it's also instrumental in helping scientists better understand cells?
Last December, Felisa Wolfe-Simon announced the discovery of a microbe that could change the way we understand life in the universe. Soon she found herself plunged into a maelstrom of bitter backlash and intemperate criticism. A dispatch from the frontiers of the new peer review
Bill Andrews has spent two decades unlocking the molecular mechanisms of aging. His mission: to extend the human life span to 150 years--or die trying
These ten awe-inspiring science projects range from the world's largest undersea observatory to the "ultimate microscope" to a Jupiter orbiter on a suicide mission--but they're all massive, often in both size and scope
Some of the greatest moments ever in figuring out how stuff works
Launch the gallery below, and enjoy our favorite pictures of the year, all in one place
Fossils and molecular genetics are just some of the tools researchers have used to answer questions about the history of the human species
More than 50 of the most dangerous, disgusting, humiliating and just plain bad professions
Forget lab coats and beakers: in this gallery of breathtaking images, we celebrate the visually pleasing side of scientific enquiry
The man behind the world's most powerful camera confronts killer viruses, nude sunbathers and the San Diego Padres
Controversial theorist Aubrey de Grey insists that we are within reach of an engineered cure for aging. Are you prepared to live forever?
Awed at the pace of technological advances, a faction of geeky writers believes our world is about to change so radically that envisioning what comes next is nearly impossible.
From fart sniffer to postdoc, the most torturous ways to make a living in science.
Two biographies strive to clear the confusion.
One man's noise is another man's long-sought signal