Science Information

Mini-Robots, Motherships, Swarm Strategies, Wasps, Ants, Organization and Delivery


Robots are for every one. Tech TV now host Battle Bots which is a big hit with viewers and draws crowds as big as WFB Wrestling. Many of these people get heavy into the Robot Scene and even occasionally try to impress Military People. Check out some of these Super Heavy Weight Battle Bots, every type of configuration available.

http://www.battlebots.com/superheavyweights.asp

What I find most interesting to these battle bot groups is that they are literally practicing warfare at a micro-level, using flanking maneuvers, military strategy, modern day theories, and theories of nature and hunting. Why are these groups important? Well for one we have seen them as we have seen those who play computer games such as Mech-Warrior and others become as smart at tactics as those being trained in military history strategy and tactics at West point.

When we discuss the use of swarms in battle, we often think of animals, bees, wasps, etc. I think of UAV swarms and taking this to another level these Battle Bots also have been messing around with such ideas, recreating science fiction movies genres and using some pretty interesting calculations and ideas to justify their ideas. We must consider both offense and defensive ideas on this theme. Now we are already on the scene with our DARPA to build swarm ability UAVs. UAV costs for military operations. AeroVironment WASP and the hobbyist; the Q-Butterfly. You might want to google both of those items to learn more.

Should we use the same defenses we use on insect swarms for possible defense on UAV swarms? Well here are some of the things we do to prevent swarms in insects: Killing of Q-Fly and uses of DDT can give us insight as to the level of problem West Nile really is, to eradicate it completely is a huge issue.

http://www.sardi.sa.gov.au/pages/entomolo/...fhistry_no3.pdf

http://www.pc.gov.au/inquiry/citrus/finalr...t/appendixe.pdf

We have had some success with the Mediterranean fruit fly. Here are some of the ground robots created for Battle Bot RoboWars.

http://victorynetwork.net/michael/downloads/notebook.ps

There are hundreds of people thinking about these things day and night all with ideas and trying to better each others efforts and this competition is helping the speed of evolution of this technology.

http://www.aaai.org/AITopics/html/archvC2.html

If you study African Fire ants working together when attacking a larger prey. If you think about it there are thousands of species probably 20,000 species, we have categorized about 10,000 so far. 20,000 species of ants and they are niche specialists and if you weigh them out, they weigh the same amount as the 6.6 Billion people in the world. Using an ant concept with an exo-skeleton you have the basic idea for a Mother Ship Robot, which carries smaller robots for important purposes. And really if you take an evasion craft of the Normandy Invasion and put in many Fighters with Kevlar and helmet, is that not the same concept?

http://www.michaelbehar.com/wired/robots_05_02_p2.html

Science Fictionists have forever been developers of such ideas, but in real life we must also deal with motion and therefore we have to make sure that these little robots as well as the mothership has the proper motor, gearing, batteries, speed controllers, fuel, weapons systems.

http://www.sandia.gov/media/NewsRel/NR2001/minirobot.htm

We are not the only ones working on robots, so are the Japanese and these items are getting very small as in Nano Size and will some day go in and attack cancer cells. Here are some of the smallest robots being developed:

http://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/200...mbw-3001101.php .

Ants use a chemical communication system, which seems to be superior to human communication. Wasps and ants are of the same basic genome. By detecting smells and odors and CO2 they are able to home in on targets and give off chemicals to get other ants to follow their instructions. All colonies smell the same and other colonies do not smell the same. Each human has a smell as well and this smell can be used to identify people and perhaps small robots might uses chemicals to home in on and detect problems or discover North Korean's arsenal? Some ants in hot desert regions use the direction of the sun, because the odors are melted into oblivion due to high heat of the day and perhaps a pattern of light in the sky based on the spectrum of the light rays, which is used as a good navigation system. The ants stop every so often to look up in the sky and see where they have gone. They can zig zag for hours and then beeline straight to the nest at will at any time. This type of navigation is very valuable, which can be used by those robots, which will go from LA to Las Vegas and collect their million dollar prize. In Minority Report remember the Robot Ants, well so do the scientists. The ants seem to be a pretty excellent species and well adapted for our various needs in a Mothership ground based robot form. We can learn much from ants also in their bacteria fighting ability, which neutralizes poisons in animals, insects and plants. Which means we could use organic robots and the current species can solve the problems of diseases we are now experiencing.

For instance West Nile Virus. We know that certain caterpillars make noise vibrations which can be picked up by the ants as a communication system. We can use such a vibration to train ants to do what we need them to do. Therefore we do not need to create a system of communication, however using mini network sensors and mini-robots we may be able to it as good or better than the natures version. We can use these for large uses or small uses, for trucks or for mini-bots. If we learn the communication system of ants, well then we do not need weapons for our enemies, because we can have the ants take care of our needs. Even though they not in possession of a large brain, they work as network computer grid. By using these types of systems and communicating strategies we can prevent, create a defense and create an offense strategy in robots and AUVs.

Now Ants work in a NetCentric Warfare strategy, they work in teams and the teams are separate from the whole in a way yet controlled by the central control before and after each mission. It is an anarchy of teams. Let me put it this way. It runs like the FED EX model and theories of Fred Smith explained in his book; The World on Time. You should read the book, especially you should go to the midnight Memphis Sort. Air Cargo usually uses this method, which he created. Each set of ants goes out and scours the area and finds things and then they get together to bring it back. At Fed Ex they have a mission and a goal and everyone has been trained to do the job, Now then, they bring all the packages to the hub like the ants, only now Fed Ex reverses it and uses the same methodology to deliver the packages somewhere else. And like the offensive defense of the nest the ants go out together and attack the predator together. Each one of these groups working together yet separate has their own little groups and teams, just like Fed Ex and again you are going to have to read the book to understand what I am talking about with Mr. Smith's ideas on Management Theory.

I wonder if this is the natural order of things for all species on the planet and the best idea for those species to work together to be able to serve and exploit niches and accomplish tasks. 5 million years of evolution may have learned more about management than we have in our schools. Perhaps as much as we try we are not being smart about our designs? Organization is the strong point of the ants. Shouldn't we pay attention? Yes of course. Especially as we create artificial life, artificial intelligence and robots and autonomous vehicles?

Just some thoughts on reviewing the Theory of Movement, Nature and Science and the possible future technologies of Mini-Robots, Motherships, Swarm Strategies as they relate to the future. By studying nature and the movements of such well adapted and evolved species like Wasps, Ants and bees and studying their Organization and Delivery Strategies we will learn the efficiencies and possibilities to move to the next step.

"Lance Winslow" - If you have innovative thoughts and unique perspectives, come think with Lance; www.WorldThinkTank.net/wttbbs


MORE RESOURCES:
Science Sunday with Science Central  WANE

Learn more about science and a new exhibit coming to Science Central.


Here are a few toys that math and science experts say can actually help your child learn  The Boston Globe

Not all STEM toys are created equal. Here are a few that experts say can actually help kids learn.


Spirals of science  Science Magazine

The timing was perfect. A few weeks after the experimental protocol that had served me for years inexplicably stopped working, my grad school adviser ...


The New Science Wars  The Chronicle of Higher Education

Radical differences in the humanities and sciences haven't gone away — they've intensified.


Column: Report Details 'Monumental' Assault on Science at Department of the Interior  Valley News

Among the up-is-down, night-is-day practices of the Trump administration, one of the most dangerous and disturbing is its habit of turning America's leading ...


3D nanofabrication by volumetric deposition and controlled shrinkage of patterned scaffolds  Science Magazine

Although a range of materials can now be fabricated using additive manufacturing techniques, these usually involve assembly of a series of stacked layers, ...


Tragedy revisited  Science Magazine

“Freedom in a commons brings ruin to all.” So argued ecologist Garrett Hardin in “The Tragedy of the Commons” in the 13 December 1968 issue of Science (1).


Revealing the brain's molecular architecture  Science Magazine

The brain, our most complex organ, is at the root of both the cognitive and behavioral repertoires that make us unique as a species and underlies susceptibility to ...


Wake-up call from Hong Kong  Science Magazine

The Second International Summit on Human Genome Editing, held in Hong Kong last month, was rocked by the revelation from a researcher from Shenzhen that ...


Sea ice: More than just frozen water | Health And Science  Santa Fe New Mexican

Sea ice is more than a beautiful phenomenon—it influences Earth's climate, wildlife and people. The polar regions are now home to more people than ever and ...


'Planetary emergency:' After 30 years, leaders are still fighting about basic truths of climate science  CNN

Hidden in the 133-page document agreed upon at the UN climate change talks was a compromise that many consider an infuriating distraction. The countries of ...


Ancient bird fossils have 'the weirdest feathers I have ever seen'  Science Magazine

One hundred million years ago, the sky was filled with birds unlike those seen today, many with long, streamerlike tail feathers. Now, paleontologists have found ...


Love Science, Space and Physics? This Holiday Gift Guide Is For You  Forbes

The Pillars of Creation in the Eagle Nebula are some of the most famous, and most spectacular, dusty regions of a star-forming nebula ever captured by any ...


US Navy's Secrecy Likely Stalled Ocean Science Progress for Decades  Live Science

WASHINGTON — Military secrecy in the U.S. Navy after the end of World War II severely limited scientists' access to data about the ocean floor and ...


Mid-year Budget update—mixed signals for science sector  Australian Academy of Science

The Academy welcomes the appointment of six new board members to the National Science and Technology Council today including four Academy Fellows: ...


Scientists who revealed cause of 'great dying' mass extinction call for action to halt climate change  The Independent

The scientists who revealed what caused the “greatest crisis in the history of life of Earth”, have called for immediate action to halt the further warming of the ...


Starwatch: Mercury joins Jupiter and Venus in the pre-dawn sky  The Guardian

The smallest planet can be seen before sunrise this week together with the largest and the brightest.


Mars lander takes a selfie  Science Magazine

After painstakingly swiveling the camera mounted on its robotic arm for a week, NASA's InSight spacecraft, which landed last month on Mars, has completed its ...


Multiproxy evidence highlights a complex evolutionary legacy of maize in South America  Science Magazine

Maize originated in what is now central Mexico about 9000 years ago and spread throughout the Americas before European contact. Kistler et al. applied ...


The ideal bauble ratio and the sparkly science of decorating the perfect Christmas tree  Wired.co.uk

When it comes to decorating Christmas trees, science does not offer as much guidance as one would like. Pop the words “Christmas tree” or “Christmas tree ...


Observation of the geometric phase effect in the H + HD → H2 + D reaction  Science Magazine

During chemical reactions, electrons usually rearrange more quickly than nuclei. Thus, theorists often adopt an adiabatic framework that considers vibrational ...


Why Scientists Are Talking About Attribution Science And What It Is  NPR

As negotiators struggle to hammer out the rule book for a global climate agreement, scientists meeting in Washington, D.C., have yet more evidence linking ...


Science and mince pies don’t make a good Christmas cocktail  The Guardian

The blindingly obvious findings of a study of festive weight gain concealed a rather depressing fact.


Science photos of the year  Science Magazine

Our Science Visuals team reviewed the most striking photographs we published this year. Here are the ones that moved us the most: Previous. Iguazu Falls.


Genome-wide de novo risk score implicates promoter variation in autism spectrum disorder  Science Magazine

Structured Abstract. INTRODUCTION. The DNA of protein-coding genes is transcribed into mRNA, which is translated into proteins. The “coding genome” ...


A gamma-ray determination of the Universe's star formation history  Science Magazine

How many stars have formed in the Universe, and when did they do so? These fundamental questions are difficult to answer because there are systematic ...


Dog research at U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs gets formal review  Science Magazine

Dog research at the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) is going under the microscope. Yesterday, the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and ...


The End of DACA Would Be a Blow to Science  Scientific American

On November 5, the eve of midterm elections, the Department of Justice (DOJ) filed a motion to end Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA), bypassing ...


Updated: NIH says cancer study also hit by fetal tissue ban  Science Magazine

*Update, 13 December, 11:45 a.m.: A third laboratory at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) is also affected by the agency's temporary ban on acquiring new ...


A New Year message from the edge of the solar system  The Guardian

On 1 January 2019 the New Horizons probe will begin transmitting data from Ultima Thule, 4bn miles from Earth in the Kuiper belt. What will it find?


Appliance of science: How did the world begin and other questions  Irish Examiner

The questions below were sent in by second year science students in Adamstown Community College, Lucan (Ms. Corrigan's class).


At arm's length  Science Magazine

A few years ago, scientists funded by the Wellcome Trust, one of the world's wealthiest private philanthropies, published sobering findings about the deadly ...


Prolonged milk provisioning in a jumping spider  Science Magazine

Mammals produce milk to feed their offspring, and maternal care often continues well after the young can forage for themselves. Though other cases of milk-like ...


The science of “vibes” shows how everything is connected  Quartz

Scientists are finding that vibrations seem to play a critical role in human consciousness, and indeed in the existence of all things.


A general reinforcement learning algorithm that masters chess, shogi, and Go through self-play  Science Magazine

Computers can beat humans at increasingly complex games, including chess and Go. However, these programs are typically constructed for a particular game, ...


Surprise! Tornadoes form from the ground up  Science Magazine

Call Dorothy—the formation of tornadoes has been knocked on its head. New measurements from tornadoes in Oklahoma and Kansas suggest these storms' ...


Books for budding scientists  Science Magazine

From audacious space missions and quantum physics to clean cookstoves and coral nurseries, this year's finalists for the AAAS/Subaru SB&F Prizes for ...


A mechanistic classification of clinical phenotypes in neuroblastoma  Science Magazine

Neuroblastomas—the most common tumor type in infants—develop from fetal nerve cells, and their clinical course is highly variable. Some neuroblastomas are ...


Her Story: Meet South Australia's inspiring women in science  The Adelaide Review

A new series of installations at the South Australian Museum celebrates some of the pioneering work being done by women in science. “We're not thinking about ...


Temperature-dependent hypoxia explains biogeography and severity of end-Permian marine mass extinction  Science Magazine

Though our current extinction crisis is substantial, it pales in comparison to the largest extinction in Earth's history, which occurred at the end of the Permian ...


Open-source discovery of chemical leads for next-generation chemoprotective antimalarials  Science Magazine

Malaria parasites are evolutionarily prepared to resist drug attack. Resistance is emerging to even the latest frontline combination therapies, which target the ...


Spider moms spotted nursing their offspring with milk  Science Magazine

On a summer night in 2017, Chen Zhanqi made a curious find in his lab in China's Yunnan province. In an artificial nest, he spotted a juvenile jumping spider ...


Animals and the zoogeochemistry of the carbon cycle  Science Magazine

Flux across the carbon cycle is generally characterized by contributions from plants, microbes, and abiotic systems. Animals, however, move vast amounts of ...


New Oxford Innovation centre will 'push boundaries of science'  Oxford Mail

A NEW office development in Oxford will 'push the boundaries of science' the owners have pledged.


Top stories: Ebola outbreak challenges, Viking cats, and a new kind of placebo  Science Magazine

Concerns about an Ebola outbreak in the Democratic Republic of the Congo that surfaced in August are growing. Although communities seem to be responding ...


Warmer winters threaten UK blackcurrant farming British Ecological Society  EurekAlert

Warmer winters may not provide sufficient chilling for blackcurrants in the UK, delaying the start of the growing season and resulting in reduced yields and lower ...


Scientists identify vast underground ecosystem containing billions of micro-organisms  The Guardian

Global team of scientists find ecosystem below earth that is twice the size of world's oceans.


Nasa's Juno probe films Jupiter's storms – video | Science  The Guardian

Nasa's Juno craft has captured the chaotic weather systems on Jupiter as well as taken new measurements that will help to build a map of the planet's interior.


NASA's Juno mission halfway to Jupiter science  Science Daily

On Dec. 21, NASA's Juno spacecraft will be 3140 miles (5053 kilometers) above Jupiter's cloud tops and hurtling by at a healthy clip of 128802 mph (207287 ...


New study says scientists are leaving academic work at unprecedented rates  Inside Higher Ed

The “half-life” of academic scientists has shortened dramatically over time, says a new paper calling attention to the “rise of the temporary workforce.” Following ...


EPA science adviser allowed industry group to edit journal article  Science Magazine

Risk analyst Tony Cox invited oil industry funder to review his work.


Scientists are blowing up big batches of homemade lava. Here's why.  NBC News

Scientists at the University at Buffalo are mixing homemade lava with water to understand how volcanic eruptions generate explosive “lava bombs."


After last week's shock, scientists scramble to prevent more gene-edited babies  Science Magazine

Few seemed more surprised by the tide of outrage unleashed by the claim that the first gene-edited babies had been created with the revolutionary lab tool ...


Bible is not good history, science  Bloomington Pantagraph

In John Gramm's recent letter he stated that the Bible was the answer to all problems. He assumes the Bible to be absolutely true, or inerrant. Yet, McKinsey's ...


Just thinking you have poor endurance genes changes your body  Science Magazine

If you want to win a race or stick to a difficult diet, coaches of all kinds will tell you it's all about “mind over matter.” But that advice rarely crosses over into the ...


Some Good News, and a Hard Truth, About Science  The New York Times

Shortly before turning 30, Prince Charles complained to the press about its seeming obsession with bad news. “Why don't they, for a change, tell us how many ...


Semiconducting polymer blends that exhibit stable charge transport at high temperatures  Science Magazine

Charge carriers move through semiconductor polymers by hopping transport. In principle, these polymers should be more conductive at higher temperatures.


IOHK Plutus Fest: bringing science to smart contracts technology  Fintech Futures

The inaugural IOHK Plutus Fest, held at Edinburgh University, aimed to separate blockchain reality from hype with new platforms based on scientific principles ...


Sleepmore in Seattle: Later school start times are associated with more sleep and better performance in high school students  Science Advances

Most teenagers are chronically sleep deprived. One strategy proposed to lengthen adolescent sleep is to delay secondary school start times. This would allow ...


These are our favorite science books of 2018  Science News

From tales about whales to enthralling scientific histories and the memoir of a frustrated astrophysicist, 2018 was a banner year for science books. Here are ...


CRISPR bombshell: Chinese researcher claims to have created gene-edited twins  Science Magazine

HONG KONG, CHINA—On the eve of an international summit here on genome editing, a Chinese researcher has shocked many by claiming to have altered the ...


The science of giving gifts your loved ones won’t want to return  The Washington Post

Trying to find an ideal gift for a friend or family member, or at least something that won't end up in the trash, is a perennial source of pre-holiday anxiety.


The Science of Growing a Perfect Christmas Tree  WIRED

Is your tree robust to cold? Do its needles cling to their branches? Christmas tree scientists ask these questions so we don't have to.


Social network plasticity decreases disease transmission in a eusocial insect  Science Magazine

When we get a cold and then stay home from work, we are not only taking care of ourselves but also protecting others. Such changes in behavior after infection ...


Identity of Little Foot fossil stirs controversy  Science Magazine

New papers say the skeleton is part of a contested hominin species—claims other researchers dispute.


Why ignoring women has been bad for science  National Geographic

Sexism has long skewed research, but a new wave of scientists is shifting course.


Scientists overhaul corn domestication story with multidisciplinary analysis  Science Daily

Scientists are revising the history of one of the world's most important crops. Drawing on genetic and archaeological evidence, researchers have found that a ...


Uncertainty boosts Brexit jitters for U.K. scientists  Science Magazine

U.K. scientists dreading the country's impending departure from the European Union, known as Brexit, now face possible outcomes ranging from undesirable to ...


‘Enough Is Enough’: Science, Too, Has a Problem With Harassment  The New York Times

Many women in science thought that meritocracy was the antidote to sexism. Now some have decided on a more direct approach.


United States should prepare to build a prototype fusion power plant, panel says  Science Magazine

Just in time for the holidays, a panel of leading scientists has presented a plan for nuclear fusion research in the United States that reads like a wish list.


She gave her body to science. Her corpse became immortal.  National Geographic

Susan Potter's remains were frozen, sliced, and photographed. The result: a virtual cadaver that speaks to medical students from the grave.


The Best Science Books Of 2018  Science Friday

Here at Science Friday, our jobs involve reading a lot of science books every year. We have piles and piles of them at the office. Hundreds of titles about biology ...


Strongest evidence of early humans butchering animals discovered in North Africa  Science Magazine

Discovery suggests some of the world's first stone tools spread across Africa much earlier than expected.


Artificial intelligence helps predict volcanic eruptions  Science Magazine

Satellites are providing torrents of data about the world's active volcanoes, but researchers have struggled to turn them into a global prediction of volcanic risks.


Google's DeepMind aces protein folding  Science Magazine

Turns out mastering chess and Go was just for starters. On 2 December, the Google-owned artificial intelligence firm DeepMind took top honors in the 13th ...


Trump's nominee for USDA science post calls new U.S. climate report 'genuine'  Science Magazine

The entomologist nominated to be the chief scientist at the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) in Washington, D.C., said today he accepts the conclusions of ...


China sets out for the far side of the moon  Science Magazine

SHANGHAI, CHINA—China's ambitious program of lunar exploration is about to attempt a spacefaring first: On 8 December it will launch a probe intended to ...


Viking cat skeletons reveal a surprising growth in the size of felines over time  Science Magazine

Many animals shrink when they become domesticated—the average dog is about 25% smaller than its wild cousin the gray wolf, for example—but a curious ...


Is it time for a universal genetic forensic database?  Science Magazine

DNA is an increasingly useful crime-solving tool. But still quite unclear is the extent to which law enforcement should be able to obtain genetic data housed in ...


School-based nutritional programs reduce student obesity  EurekAlert

New Haven, Conn. -- In-school nutrition policies and programs that promote healthier eating habits among middle school students limit increases in body mass ...


Report that NIH will cancel fetal tissue research contract fuels controversy  Science Magazine

Federal officials deny they have pulled funding from university lab.


Yuri And Julia Milner: Breakthrough Prize Founders On Philanthropy, Science And The Search For Alien Life  Singapore Tatler

There were too many uncanny signs in the life of billionaire philanthropist Yuri Milner for him to ignore a childhood calling. We travel to Silicon Valley to meet him ...


We Have Ways To Stop Rogue Scientists. They Don’t Always Work.  FiveThirtyEight

How do you stop a mad scientist? We've been doing it in fiction for centuries. Doctor Faustus was carried off to hell. Pneumonia and an Arctic ice flow ended Vi…


UCF RESEARCHER: First Images from OSIRIS REx Mission Have Scientists Buzzing with Excitement |  SpaceCoastDaily.com

The holidays came early for the science team leading NASA's OSIRIS-REx mission to collect samples from a near-Earth asteroid. Today they announced ...


NASA lander survives harrowing descent to surface of Mars  Science Magazine

Update: NASA's InSight spacecraft survived its descent through the thin atmosphere of Mars and successfully landed on the planet's surface today. Although ...


Scientists say controversial plan to cool the planet is doable  NBC News

Researchers are examining whether stratospheric aerosol injection (also known as solar dimming) could help slow global warming and fight climate change.


Flawed analyses of U.S. auto fuel economy standards  Science Magazine

Corporate Average Fuel Economy (CAFE) and greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions standards for passenger vehicles and light trucks have long been a ...


Spider silk is five times stronger than steel—now, scientists know why  Science Magazine

The next time you brush aside a spiderweb, you might want to meditate on its delicate strength—if human-size, it would be tough enough to snag a jetliner. Now ...


Looming Parliament vote boosts Brexit jitters for U.K. scientists  Science Magazine

U.K. scientists dreading the country's impending departure from the European Union, known as Brexit, now face possible outcomes ranging from undesirable to ...


7 Foods That Can Improve Your Gut Health, According To Science  Bustle

One of the least understood keys to our health may be the gut microbiome, that complicated mix of bacteria that lives in your digestive system. Researchers know ...


Fast track to the neocortex: A memory engram in the posterior parietal cortex  Science Magazine

How fast do learning-induced anatomical changes occur in the brain? The traditional view postulates that neocortical memory representations reflect ...


NASA to pay private space companies for moon rides  Science Magazine

Next month, almost a half-century since the United States last landed a spacecraft on the moon, NASA is expected to announce plans for a return. But the ...


Scientists share MIT 'disobedience' award for #MeToo advocacy  Science Magazine

The Media Lab at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in Cambridge today honored two women who have played leading roles in advancing the ...


10 benefits of being attractive, according to science  INSIDER

There may actually be perks to being seen as beautiful. Here are a few benefits to being conventionally good-looking, according to science.


Cannibalism? Nope, This 8,000-Year-Old Man Was Likely Burned in a Ritual  Live Science

The shattered skull of a hunter who lived about 8,000 years ago isn't evidence of cannibalism, as scientists previously thought. Rather, the hunter died in a grisly ...


Watch humpback whales trick thousands of fish into becoming dinner  Science Magazine

The humpback whale has one of the biggest mouths on the planet—and the appetite to match. The bus-size mammals can eat up to 2500 kilograms of fish a day ...


Does science have a bullying problem?  Nature.com

A spate of bullying allegations have rocked several high-profile science institutions. Here's how researchers, universities, funders and others are dealing with the ...


Why are these Costa Rican monkeys turning yellow?  Science Magazine

Mantled howler monkeys are beginning to sport yellow patches of fur.


CASE: A HAL 9000 for 2021  Science

AAAS login provides access to Science for AAAS members, and access to other journals in the Science family to users who have purchased individual ...


'Scary' warming at poles is worrying scientists  Fox News

WASHINGTON (AP) — Scientists are seeing surprising melting in Earth's polar regions at times they don't expect, like winter, and in places they don't expect, like ...


home | site map | Xray Photography
© 2006