3D-printed lithophanes are helping to democratize science by making data more shareable between sighted and blind scientists.
With more research, there is a potential for vaccines to have both adaptive and trained immunity to fight different diseases.
Researchers refute a hypothesis that the human brain shrank 3,000 years ago as a result of the transition to living in modern societies.
A numerical model helps scientists understand how particularities of different terrains affect the trajectory and behavior of dung beetles.
A new in situ, personalized cancer vaccine captures molecules from growing tumors to activate the body’s immune cells against them.
An AI made from plasma learns to play tic-tac-toe using varying and controllable mixtures of gases, in a major step forward.
A new electrochemical device produces high purity oxygen in situ, and researchers hope it might help curb the oxygen supply shortage.
Credited as one of the first computer scientists, Ada Lovelace saw the potential of computers a century before any were ever built.
Dengue and Zika take control of a protein responsible for body odor, but a simple treatment helps reverse the process.
Self-sensing materials will find a range of applications from tissue engineering to building lightweight aircraft.