What did the inventor of e-mail write in the first e-mail message? Find out on this Moment of Science.
Learn more about Dr. Robert Bartholow and his electricity on this Moment of Science.
How much do babies actually look like their parents? Find out on this Moment of Science.
Americans have a long and august history of political representation, and just as long a history of mud-slinging. Learn more on this Moment of Science.
Until very recently, humans tended to reproduce before reaching full adult maturity, as did the dinosaurs. Learn more on this Moment of Science.
Would you listen to a psychologist if he told you to kill someone? Find out what happened in a disastrous experiment on this Moment of Science.
Do sand dunes make noises? Find out on this Moment of Science.
Why does a little piece of wood always splinter off every time you hit a nail into wood using a hammer? To find out more, tune in to a Moment of Science.
What is the impact of humans domesticating plants for over 10,000 years? Do plants and other organisms change for better or worse? Tune in to find out.
According a study, three-day old extracts from broccoli might protect the skin against damage caused by being in the sun too much. Tune in to learn more.
Have you ever doubted or questioned the teachings of Evolution? If you want to learn more, all you have to do is look inside your mouth and find answers.
Did you know that there are huge, hidden lakes beneath the Antarctic ice sheets? Learn more on this Moment of Science.
How do you know the sun didn't just explode? We aren't talking about the everyday, run-of-the-mill controlled explosion the sun is always doing, but a big boom.
What happens to a baked good when you leave it out on the counter overnight? Actually, the answer to that depends on which baked good are being talked about.
Wildfires have been happening for millions of years, but how does the environment recover from such widespread destruction? The surprising answer: beetle poop.
You appear to turn down fatty foods with a stoical disregard, when nobody is looking you dive into a deep-dish pizza. It's okay, everyone does this, but why?
Readers of detective fiction knows one thing fingerprints are good for, their unique patterns. Why have we evolved such convoluted fingertips and why so useful?