New research uncovers unusual benefits of vitamin D
For the advanced kitchen chemist, or the merely curious-discover the high-tech appetizers, entres and desserts behind today's culinary revolution
Thanks to biotechnology and widespread genetic modification, the meal you'll enjoy tomorrow certainly isn't your grandma's feast
The church ran an immunization drive afterward, but still put out some dubious claims.
PopSci tackles life's whys, hows and who-dunnits in this Q&A-style; feature
Scientists hit the dance floor for a shot at fame and glory
It also wants tanning lamps reclassified as moderate risk devices.
Charlier recently analyzed Richard the Lionheart's heart and an anonymous 13th-century cadaver, saying of the latter that it "was smoked, like salmon or like pork." Nom?
Mouse milk (for people), spider-goats, pain-free cattle, and nine more
AquAdvantage salmon--otherwise known as the "FrankenFish"--has been approved for consumption already. But now the FDA has ruled on its environmental impact, and not everyone agrees with the ruling.
The salmon population in an area dosed with iron has doubled.
DNA from fish parts could lead to better TVs and cellphone displays
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From the "Solutions to Problems You Never Knew You Had" department
Doctors have long known that taking antioxidant supplements may actually increase the risk for cancer in some people. One new mouse study offers an explanation why.
Studies heralding the health benefits of our most sinful indulgences are a dime a dozen. But are they ever for real?
Domed glass cities, schools within skyscrapers, rocket-ship neighborhoods and more as we cruise through the complete PopSci archive in search of the perfect urban life
PopSci learns, over the decades, that cocaine anesthesia, radioactive drinking water, and cryogenic cancer treatments are actually not good for your health
Except when it's right. Unless you read both the right thing and the wrong thing. Or unless something's only half right. Existential crisis!