A recent study conducted by researchers from the University of California, San Diego, found that a certain species of bees actually "shout" when they find food to prevent any predators from pursuing the same sources.
Changing winds around the Antarctic may be contributing to rising global sea levels. Researchers from Australian National University and the University of New South Wales originally linked these winds to southern Australia's drying climate. However, they now believe that it may also be contributing ...
With the beginnings of summer marked by humid, hot weather, a new map released by the National Climatic Data Center (NCDNC) shows many areas infamously known for their warm temperatures and what to expect in the future.
Want a bigger brain? Try munching on some "tasty" bugs.
Just like humans, chimpanzees, too, like to spruce up their style. A recent study published in the journal Animal Cognition found that chimpanzees also like to keep up with the latest fashion trends going around.
Don't let them fool you. Plants have feelings, too. And a recent study by researchers at the University of Missouri-Columbia found that when they sense fear, they work harder to rid themselves of potential threats.
Four skinny legs seem slightly inadequate to endure the weight of a 2,000 pound body. Yet for giraffes, ligament elasticity prevents these creatures from collapsing under their immense weight and height.
Scorpions like to warm up before the chase. Now, Israeli scientists have discovered that before going on a hunt, these anthropods like to heat up on a special platform.
Climate change may be causing salamanders to shrink. According to researchers at Clemson University, they found that warming environments could be the reason.
A recent study published in the American Journal of Public Health found that people in hotter, more humid climates are more prone to obesity. Researchers from the University of Texas at Austin blame warmer temperatures for an increase in sedentary behaviors that promote weight gain.
Everyone likes to mix up their musical preferences once in a while--except chimps. They always prefer listening to the rich, polyrhythmic pulse of African drums or Indian folk, according to a recent study published by the American Psychological Association.