On this week’s news: new species of fungi discovered; lab grown human blood vessels; and Sehuencas water frogs discovered in the Bolivian Cloud Forest.
On the news this week: Portion size guide; first ever photos of a black hole; and smartphone app for diagnosing rare genetic disorders.
On the news this week: Berlin’s unwanted Christmas trees; growing jellyfish numbers; and the rehoming of Madagascar Pochards.
Today the I,Science Winter 2018 issue, Earth, was launched. In this issue, we bring you the stories about our home planet Earth – Where did we come from? What is our future? Are we special? Pick up your copy at the South Kensington campus today, or read the magazine online by following the link below. […]
Round up of this week’s news: Genetically edited babies; genetic map of cannabis; and the landing of InSight on Mars.
Round up of this week’s news: First plane with no moving parts; possible treatment for Alzheimer’s disease; life expectancy declining; and new report on US climate change.
Round up of this weeks news: Extinction Rebellion demonstration on London bridges over concern for climate crisis; “flushable” wet wipes are not actually flushable; and kilogram now defined in terms of electric current.
Round-up of this week’s news: New BBC series “Dynasties”; omega-3 fish oils and vitamin D supplements do not prevent heart attacks; and earliest known painting of an animal found in Borneo.
Round-up of this week’s news: spinal cord implants used to treat paralysis; children’s climate lawsuit to progress; and scientist to feature on new £50 note.
Round up of this weeks news: Beplicolombo heads to Mercury; radiotherapy used to treat prostate cancer; and wooly mammoth and rhino bones found by road workers.
This week: Soyuz spacecraft failure; fracking resumes in the UK; and mice with two mothers.
A recent study applies artificial intelligence to imaging analysis of CT brain scans.
Why is palm oil production so unsustainable, and who’s to blame?
A new positive energy office was opened on Swansea University’s Bay Campus.
We are all guilty of a bit of work procrastination, but have you ever given this a second thought?
Today the I,Science Summer 2018 issue, Endings, was launched.
SubPac is transforming the way we experience music.
By looking at complex atmospheric dynamics, scientists have simulated how ash was transported from volcanic eruptions.
Carbon nanotubes are thinner than a human hair, stronger than steel and incredibly light.
Is there a genetic basis for risk-taking, linked to our mental and physical wellbeing?
Bacteria are rapidly becoming resistant to medical interventions.
Just what caused us to fall back into the bitter cold of midwinter when spring was meant to be on the horizon?
Today the I, Science Spring 2018 issue, Design, was launched. In this issue, we bring you Design in all its manifestations, . Pick up your copy at the South Kensington campus today, or read the magazine online by following the link below. I,Science Spring 2018, Design
A new study by an international team of researchers published last Thursday in the journal Science has got one step closer to understanding the genetic component to mental illness.
Scientists in China have cloned healthy macaque monkeys using the technique that cloned Dolly the sheep for the first time.
Check out the latest issue of I,Science, where we bring you Success as an antidote to the strange vibe that has pervaded humanity as of late.
Observation of colliding neutron stars answers astrophysical mysteries.
A team of researchers at the University of Manitoba have found that artificial sweeteners can lead to an increased body mass index and cardiovascular disease.
Corals in deep-sea environments fluoresce to ‘amplify’ the amount of light they receive, and generate critical photosynthesis in symbiotic algae.
Pick up your copy in the lobby of the Sherfield Building or at I,Science stands around the South Kensington Campus today, or click here to read the magazine online.