Drink lots of water.
The annual Ig Nobel awards are a treasure.
Therapeutic ultrasound can now blast and cut with targeted precision.
Doctors perform transvaginal kidney removal
Wherein doctor provides a brief primer on transplantation (which the patient might want to consider reading before lunch)
The big news in bioengineering this week is all about a tiny pool of rat pee.
Stonehenge's inner circle came from a site 160 miles away in Wales
Stone swipers, beware
In lieu of a written language, the Inca communicated through construction.
Winners of the Nikon's annual Small World competition represent the best in through-the-microscope photography
New England is full of granite that has locked away a record of how north has evolved over the centuries.
Your body means the world to the microbes that live on it.
The Rescue Reel lets upper-floor workers descend in safety in case of disaster
Charred flatbread found in a fireplace dates back to 14,400 years ago.
People who live in glass houses shouldn't throw stones. But the tactic works for female capuchin monkeys who want a male's attention.
Durrington Walls held timber posts, not standing stones
For over two centuries we have struggled to understand the scope of Afghanistan's mineral wealth. Now geologists, if they can determine what lies beneath the nation's ground, might also help bring stability to the surface
For they have seen Aurora Borealis burning bright
Put your jigsaw puzzle skills to the test with this archeological treasure
Crows can drop stones into water to raise the level and access floating treats.
Acoustics study suggests Stonehenge was built for raves
The story of Roger Babson, gravity's sworn enemy, and his Gravity Research Foundation