Cellular & Microscopic Biology
Cellular and microscopic biology allow scientists to study cells and microorganisms. Cellular biology is the study of cells, including their structure and function. Microbiology is the study of microorganisms, which include algae, bacteria, and viruses.
First, Second, Third, Removed, Kissing — It's Complicated! A Cousins Tutorial
London Scientists Described 552 New Species in 2021. Here Are 4 Favorites
Brainless, Footless Slime Molds Are Weirdly Intelligent and Mobile
What Is the Oldest Tree in the World?
Snake Plant: A Great Plant for People Who Aren't Great With Plants
How Mangrove Forests Are Great for the Planet
Ivory Poaching Led Only Female Elephants to Evolve Tuskless
The Proof Is in the Footprints: Humans Came to Americas Earlier Than Thought
Batesian Mimicry: How Copycats Protect Themselves
How Human Height Has Changed Over Time
What Is the Atacama Skeleton, and Why Is It So Controversial?
Scientists Have Finally Filled the 8 Percent Gap in the Human Genome
Can Bionic Reading Make You Read Faster?
Why Do Certain Experiences Give Us Goosebumps?
Jamais Vu Is Not Déjà Vu. It's Quite the Opposite
The Ophiocordyceps unilateralis fungus makes a mockery of ant free will. But how does it take over the ant body to control its host?
Do the sewers hold the answers to the next COVID-19 surge? And what else can testing samples of untreated wastewater tell us about the health of our communities?
Niels Bohr proposed the model of the atom that we still learn in school today, even though it's technically incorrect.
Prokaryotic cells are like single-room efficiency apartments while eukaryotic cells are like mansions with many rooms — and they are the only two kinds of cells in the world.
Chloroplasts are where some of the most miraculous chemistry on Earth goes down.
Blood transfusions are required in the U.S. every two seconds. That's why the research from the Withers Lab, which converted Type A blood to universal donor blood using bacteria, is so groundbreaking.
By John Donovan
No life, except possibly very small bacteria, would exist on Earth without photosynthesis.
While researchers can't say from this small study whether hairy men are inherently germier than the rest of the human race, the results are startling.