Appliance Science takes a look at what makes up that most humble of kitchen staples, the common egg.
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.
"Downton Abbey" has nothing on these ants and termites. Thanks to 100-million-year-old amber, we now have even earlier proof that insects have long known something about social class.
The birds show cognitive processes previously thought to belong exclusively to humans: the ability to imagine being spied on.
Commentary: A British research team has gotten the go-ahead to edit the DNA of a human embryo using breakthrough tech that could cure cancer -- or bring on a comic-book-style mutant apocalypse.
Cockroaches may have a bad rap, but they inspired researchers to build a clever robot that can jam its body into cramped spaces.
When you explore the far reaches of the globe, no ordinary dinner will do. But woolly mammoth and giant ground sloth? More hoax than haute cuisine, new research says.
Commentary: Guys turn to science to mansplain why they hog space on trains and buses. But instead of excusing bad behavior through biology, why not just have some manners?
Zebras may not be nearly as sneaky as some people thought. A study casts doubt on the idea that those magnificent stripes are used to hide the horse-like creatures from predators.
"How far would you go to stop these things?" A new monster hunter is introduced to Turtle Rock's multiplayer game.