Ever wondered why we humans don't have spots or stripes? Well, maybe you haven't, but it is interesting that so many creatures are multicolored but we are not.
One common misconception people have regarding evolution is that the gradual changing of physical forms always benefits the species in question.
Humans may be evolving toward having less than thirty-two teeth.
Why do some species of birds-of-paradise have such eye-catching plumage?
Male lactation: Fact of fiction? That's the question on today's Moment of Science.
All land vertebrates evolved from fish, and Acanthostega—the fossil of a part-fish, part-amphibious creature—pinpoints how we made the leap from water to earth.
A small crustacean called Daphnia provides evidence that larger eye size yields a reproductive advantage.
Maggots demonstrate how speciation occurs not only because of geographical separation, but also preference.
A paleobiologist makes a discover about a snake fossil—it once had four legs to stand on.
Small seahorse and large seahorse pairs are more successful at reproducing than mid-sized seahorses. Here's why: