Standing up while doing tasks makes workers more creative and collaborative.
Scientists link mysterious ice-cream cone shaped fossils to Hallucigenia, a spiny, soft-bodied creature from 500 million years ago.
There's so much plastic pollution in the environment, that plastic infused stones, or plastiglomerates, are forming all over the world.
In the middle latitudes of the northern hemisphere, southward facing objects get more sunlight throughout the year.
You could be overdosing on iron without even knowing it, which can cause lethal damage to your heart and liver.
BMI, or Body Mass Index, estimates whether one is over or under weight for his or her height.
Octopus arms have a mind of their own: When they're amputated, the arms live on for at least an hour, moving around and grasping things.
Where most insects fear to tread, a brave beetle feasts on beaver-ravaged cottonwood trees.
No sooner are they blown out, then they re-light and can be blown out again. How can a candle light itself?
Heating water in the microwave seems quick and easy, but you may be taking a dangerous risk.
Why are letters reversed in a mirror? Try this experiment with pen and paper.
Why does a sheet of tin foil float but a ball of tin foil sink?
Yes, the classic physics question is visited again. A Moment of Science learns about mass and gravity.
Podcasting is a way to automatically download audio files on portable devices such as Apple iPods, other MP3 players, or on your computer for later playback.
To subscribe to a podcast, you first need software to detect and download the audio. Each podcast provides a URL to tell the software where to get the new audio content. All podcast software includes a field where you paste the URL of the podcast and a Subscribe button or other way to indicate you want to automatically download new content.
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