Researchers have successfully demonstrated the sound of a single atom makes when excited, according to a new study. The sound made by atom is completely inaudible to human ear though.
Wearing bras will not increase the risk of breast cancer, according to a new study.
Sex has its own reasons - love, pleasure, baby making, etc. However, according to science there are quite a few health benefits as well for getting intimate.
Marine mammals "squeal" with delight when experiencing pleasure, according to a new study.
Penguins work in teams when hunting. New research reveals that little penguins synchronize their underwater movements during foraging trips.
Empathy is universal across different species, new research suggests. After comparing the "yawn contagion" effect between humans and bonobos, researchers found that having a relationship carries significantly greater weight in stirring empathy than belonging to the same species.
Man-made noise is killing fish by making them more susceptible to predators, according to a new study.
A new study found that when high school math and science courses become more rigorous, the dropout rate increases.
Plants have feelings too. Past studies revealed that sound, wind and touch could all affect plant growth. However, new research reveals that plants can also combine sensory data to detect potential threats.
Koalas chill by hugging trees, a new study suggests.
Over the past 100 years, girls have been getting higher school grades than boys in all subjects.
How long does it take to win a Noble Prize? 20 years. New research reveals that candidates need to wait on average more than 20 years before they receive the science award.
Eric S.Chen, a San Diego youth has garnered the top prize of $100K at the Intel Science Talent Search this year. He won for his research inspired by swine flu that could lead to important developments in controlling influenza.
A certain citrus-scented ingredient in the odor of male goats literally turns female goats on, according to a new study.
In the collision between science and religion, bad outcome is not necessary every time. Scientists and general public are surprisingly similar in their religious practices, according to a new research.