Have you ever walked into a swarm of insects and then found yourself unable to shake the swarm? Learn why these little buggers are so hard to escape.
Ever been camping and wondered what the temperature was? Here's a way to find out! All you need is wrist watch, your ears, and a little patience.
Scientists think there are a number of reasons why young animals leave home. By doing so, they avoid competing with their relatives for resources.
Male humans try and attract potential mates by your pectorals, the stretch of your Ferrari, and the mass of your bank account, but Turkeys like long snoods...
Nobody could attract women like James Bond. They just couldn’t resist his manly qualities, like his penchant for dodging bullets, or leaping from airplanes. There’s something interesting going on here. The suggestion seems to be that males who take risks are more attractive to females. Studies done on another species, guppies, suggest just such a mechanism for the attractiveness of risk-taking. Learn more on this Moment of Science.
For Australian cuttlefish, where males outnumber females four to one, how does a runt male stand a chance finding a mate? Learn more on this Moment of Science.
Have you heard of humming fish? Learn more on this Moment of Science.
A woman will marry the man who reminds her of her father; a man will marry someone similar to his mother. What other species marries based on familiarity?
Learn about the stickleback fish and its unique mating strategy on this Moment of Science.
How do male butterflies get their mate? Find out on this Moment of Science.