Tis the season, after all.
They definitely fit the bill
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
Looking at a century of so-called progress
Popular Science's fifth annual survey of just how bad it gets
So. Many. Feels.
Forensic scientists in Switzerland are pioneering a whole new way to do autopsies. No scalpel required.
From the Popular Science archives, the hurricane house, the seismograph camera, the forest-fire-fighting dirigible, and more.
Science needs the fearless
A state-by-state breakdown of policies that could change your community.
Fluctuations in serotonin transports help explain seasonal mood swings
People pass away in some weird ways, and a national database lets us seem all of them.
But it's a loss others might not understand.
For nocturnal rodents, long days prompt long faces.
Richard Stroud is the nation's chief medical examiner for wildlife, and he's getting a state-of-the-art lab. Poachers beware.
Behind the scenes at the DARPA Grand Challenge, the 142-mile robot race that died at mile 7
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
Players love the tech, but pro and amateur organizations can hardly keep up with the new materials and radical designs that have rewired and sometimes hot-wired sports.
Society has been fighting the plague of addictions without knowing how drugs, cigarettes, and alcohol hot-wire the brain's pleasure response. Now researchers may be closing in on a magic bullet.
This 10,000-rpm, no-pulse artificial heart doesn't resemble an organic heart--and might be all the better for it