Let's nerd out about the physics of hitting a baseball as hard as you possibly can.
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Paenibacillus vortex has an ingenious technique to evade antibiotics during its journeys
And you thought it was getting cold where you live
We've rounded up 2014's most mind-blowing images for your viewing pleasure
It was not Gwyneth Paltrow.
Why would a petro-state erect a solar-powered eco-metropolis in the middle of the Arabian desert? To change the world.
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Nearly a decade ago, NASA built an Earth-monitoring satellite that could have observed global warming in action. Then the agency stashed it in a warehouse in Maryland, where it remains to this day.
Your cellphone does not in itself cause cancer. But in the daily sea of radiation we all travel, there may be subtler dangers at work, and science is only just beginning to understand how they can come to affect people like Per Segerbäck so intensely
Armed with better batteries and stronger materials, new submersibles aim to go deeper than ever before and open up the whole of the unexplored ocean to human eyes
See how PopSci staffers are staying green this Earth Day, and get the science behind the scenes
Sometimes our biggest fear is not knowing what to fear most. Fortunately, the weird science of risk analysis can teach us to judge better and fear smarter
Q&A;: Robert Ballard
Looking to boost your science smarts? First test your IQ organ, then follow our 6-point brain regimen. Soon you'll be crunching bogus claims and citing stats with the best.
Geographic profiling pioneer Kim Rossmo has been likened to Sherlock Holmes; his Watson in the hunt for serial killers is a digital sidekick -- an algorithm he calls Rigel.
In this intimate interview, hear insights about Sir Ernest Shackleton and the Endurance voyage as only a devoted granddaughter can have them.