A trove of data from the probe’s initial encounters has shown unexpected features related to the gas giant's huge brewing storms.
Experience a West African Voodoo Ceremony First Hand
Take a tour of Pro Snowboarder Mike Basich's off the grid tiny home, and experience his winter wonderland known as Area 241.
Experience a 360º journey through some of Mauritania's history
A new research paper looks at the history of human-induced space weather, assessing short-term effects as well as others that may have created permanent alterations.
American astronauts Peggy Whitson and Jack Fischer conducted an emergency spacewalk to repair a failed piece of equipment that helps power the International Space Station.
The majority of antimatter that pervades the Milky Way may come from clashing remnants of dead stars, a new study finds.
Drawing inspiration from how mammalian brains process sight, researchers have found a way to mimic the functions of biological neural networks on a next-gen “memristor” chip.
Elite military units are specializing in mock space warfare, as Russia and China develop anti-satellite weaponry.
Virtual reality consumption is also expected to grow this year, but at a slower pace than augmented reality, according to new market research.
The lava burned at an unprecedented 1,600 degrees Celsius and triggered a mass, marine extinction.
Stanford researchers warn against placing too much emphasis on unproven methods for removing carbon dioxide from the atmosphere.
Nickel mining is contaminating the waters of New Caledonia, and scientists are testing a commonly used approach for protecting metal from corrosion as a technique for removing metal from the ocean.
The record-breaking pepper isn't recommended for eating, because it may be the last thing a person ever tastes.
A new study has found that what language you speak might alter your perception of time.
The lab-produced material could have practical implications for the treatment of melanin-deficient disorders such as vitiligo and albinism.
Humanity first arose in the Eastern Mediterranean around 7.2 million years ago, suggests new analysis of fossils for a hominin species nicknamed “El Graeco.”
Researchers surveying 30 years of studies on attraction found that olfactory and acoustic factors played a major role in attractiveness.
The 5,000-year-old ruins could unlock the secrets of the Indus Valley civilization, which disappeared mysteriously around 3,000 BC.