What may be the oldest known Hebrew text, found on a hilltop above the valley where David is said to have battled Goliath, could lend historical support to some Bible stories, archaeologists say.
Something may be out there. Way out there. On the outskirts of creation, unknown, unseen “structures” are tugging on our universe like cosmic magnets, say scientists.
For the last several years, the U.S. Army has kept a close eye on research into areas of science that might have once been called “paranormal;” its practitioners drummed out of the academy as kooks and nut-jobs.
One of the grand aims of science is to explain every aspect of nature in terms of simple, fundamental laws—but is this possible? A team of physicists claims to have found a hint that some things simply cannot be computed, and that nature could be more than the sum of its parts.
A tree-living fungus that produces a substance similar to diesel fuel has been discovered in South America.
The rapidly changing magnetic fields can be used either to excite or inhibit brain cells—making it easier or harder for them to communicate with one another.
Like giant, cosmic chutes between the Earth and sun, magnetic portals open up every eight minutes or so to connect our planet with its host star.
Scientists believe they have found a way of protecting astronauts from a dangerous source of space radiation, thus lifting a major doubt clouding the dream to send humans to Mars.
A 3,000-year-old temple featuring an image of a spider god may hold clues to little-known cultures in ancient Peru.
Unusually large amounts of winter snow were followed by unusually chill temperatures in June, July and August.