New findings published in the Journal of Public Policy and Marketing reveal that graphics may be helpful in encouraging people at diners to eat less.
When did global warming first appear? That's a good question. Now, scientists have taken a closer look at the data, revealing for the first time when and where the first clear signs of global warming appeared in the temperature record.
Scientists have found a possible way to reduce the dead zones in the ocean.
It turns out that Australia's first human residents may have had to deal with giant, killer lizards. Scientists have found that Australia's early human inhabitants and giant apex predator lizards actually overlapped.
No one likes fruit flies.
People who lived during the ice age probably ate salmon, according to new research published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Science (PNAS). This new study provides us with earliest evidence of this activity on record, dating the cuisine as far back as 10,000 years ago.
There may be more oxygen in Earth's core than once thought. Scientists have made some new findings about Earth's interior by considering the geophysical and geochemical signatures of the core and mantle together.
Why do whales use echolocation when bacteria do not? Now, scientists have announced that body size determines available sensing modes.
Sure. Giraffes seem like silent, rather stoic creatures with their incredibly long necks, sanding in at about 6 feet tall. But guess what? They have their own voices, too. What's even more interesting is that these sounds are slightly detectable to the human ears, contrary to previous beliefs.
Scientists may have uncovered a new species cold-weather dinosaur. In contrast to tropical species, this 30-foot-long herbivore endured months of winter darkness and probably had to deal with snowy conditions.
Imagine regrowing lost limbs. That's exactly what a certain flatworm can do with its regenerative powers. Now, scientists are aiming to learn a bit more about this regenerative ability after sequencing its genome.
Scientists have uncovered a new lineage of extinct sharks that didn't eat meat, but instead feasted on plankton. The sharks once lived in warm oceans during the age of the dinosaurs, nearly 100 million years ago.