One of the world's oldest eternal fires gets demystified.
To humans, wildfires are often scary and dangerous. If you were a lodgepole pine cone, though, you would be eagerly awaiting the blazing heat of those flames!
How does fire pass from one burning stick to another unlit stick?
Dogwood tree populations are in serious trouble. Could fire be the answer?
You've probably seen things decay before. How does the process work?
Why are chimps unafraid of fire? It may be because they know where the flame are going...
Fanning the logs can make them burn brighter, even if the fanning temporarily extinguishes the flames.
Fire is a chemical reaction between oxygen molecules and some kind of fuel. This reaction releases the heat and light that we call fire.
The ancient Greeks believed that fire--along with earth, water, and air--was one of the four essential elements that made up the world.
There's some new evidence that a giant oil fire might have had something to do with the dinosaurs' demise. Find out more on today's "Moment of Science."