What have we learned from the year that lasted a century?
You want to be productive. Software wants to help. But even with a glut of tools claiming to make us all into taskmasters, we almost never master our tasks.
The demands of the profession appear to clash with the process of starting a family. “There’s a health risk in it.”
Scientists observed a beetle walking upside-down on the undersurface of a pool of water.
Here are 5 things that surprised me.
DeepMind has given 3-D structure to 350,000 proteins, including every one made by humans, promising a boon for medicine and drug design.
It’s baby-animal season in the towns north of New York. But with many of the mothers gone missing, humans are stepping in to help out.
Cats and dogs can be infected by the coronavirus — but cats are more susceptible to infection, a new study suggests.
Plus, fluorescent flying squirrels, aging golfers and more feats of athleticism in the Friday edition of the Science Times Newsletter.
A bone to pick from Germany’s Unicorn Cave. Plus fireflies in sync, peer review in crisis and China’s astronauts at work in their spacesuits.
A new workshop explores the right of Indigenous people to govern the collection, ownership and use of their biological and cultural data.
Erik and Martin Demaine, a father-and-son team of “algorithmic typographers,” have confected an entire suite of mathematically inspired typefaces.
Plus, typeface puzzles, the “Dragon Man” skull and more in the Friday edition of the Science Times Newsletter.