We owe a lot to an invisible organism that makes foods like bread possible. In the latest installment of our Appliance Science column, we look at our favorite fungus: yeast.
A new chemical clearing formula transforms mice and lizards into hauntingly beautiful works of art in the name of science. Crave's Bonnie Burton chats with TaxiClear's co-creator Michael Johnson.
Emerald Therapeutics and companies like it want to be the Amazon Web Services of bioscience. If they succeed, they could potentially speed the big, breakthrough discoveries.
A protein in octopus skin is similar to a light-detecting protein found in the eye, enabling the cephalopods' amazing camouflage skills.
Nearly 60 titles are disappearing from Netflix in May, but nearly 60 titles are being added. Find out what to stream while you can and what you have to look forward to here.
If you have the right strain of yeast and some sugar, whipping up drugs in your kitchen would be almost as easy as brewing a batch of beer.
The tendency for men to be "red-faced" when they get angry has turned the color red into a social red flag, according to a Durham University study.
What do rockets have in common with your dishwasher? How does your dishwasher tell when the dishes are clean? Appliance Science looks at the physics that help get your dishes clean.
Evolutionary biologists turn back the clock on chickens to determine how they got their beaks -- and possibly make them look more badass.
A team of Italian scientists turns ordinary spiders into super-spiders that can produce a web with fibers stronger than Kevlar. Hopefully the finding will also lead to a better Spider-Man movie.