A self-described astrobiologist is asking a federal judge to compel NASA to take a closer look at a mysterious Martian object.
Scott Stein joins Jeff Bakalar on this episode of the 404. The guys geek out over the plot line in The Last of Us, roll their eyes at today's insane weather coverage and hypothesize about the next Star Wars film.
Scott Stein joins Jeff Bakalar on this episode of the 404. The guys geek out over the plot line in The Last of Us, roll their eyes at today's insane weather coverage, and hypothesize about the next "Star Wars" film.
Scottish researchers use fungi to stabilize depleted uranium.
Electric Mini unveiling next week; a hydrocarbon-producing fungus; and solar industry woes on the way.
The violent impact of a space rock on the Martian surface creates a compellingly beautiful image, but good thing no one's home up there.
They're called "recurring slope lineae." They've been showing up in photos of Mars, and they could be explained by the presence of seasonal water flows on the red planet.
Where did the infamous rock that seemed to appear out of nowhere on Mars come from? The explanation, it turns out, is more simple than sci-fi.
Researchers have translated the behavior of slime mold into "emotions" and displayed them, just as you'd expect, on a creepy robot face.