ExtendNY stretches the Big Apple's gridiron all across the globe – with some bizarre effects
Such massive, early supermassive black holes have puzzled astronomers for decades. At last, we've finally figured out how they form.
Israel’s buoyant currency, coupled with increased costs for transport and groceries, saw Tel Aviv jump five places from last year.
Nebulae are beautiful, but so is the process of science.
Paintings played an important role in these ancient civilizations. Unfortunately, pigment is not nearly as durable as marble.
The Kardashev scale ranks civilizations from Type 1 to Type 3 based on energy harvesting.
The Demo-2 mission represents a new era for American spaceflight.
There are nearly 100 towns named "Troy."
"All moments past, present, and future, always have existed, always will exist."
For the very first time, an AR contact lens was worn on the eye of a human subject. And it has about 30 times the pixel density of an iPhone.
"Spanish Stonehenge" contains 526 giant stones, three circular burial sites, a quarry, and four necropolises.
In a 2018 article, Gallup writer Ryan Pendell shared some frightening figures for business leaders. Public poll data showed that only a quarter of employees believed their leaders had a […]
Mathematically, it is a monster, but we can understand it in plain English.
Washington believed that particular Thanksgiving in 1789 was a crucial occasion.
Elon Musk suggested remote-controlled, vibrating anal beads. Thankfully, there are more mundane explanations.
Since at least 600 BC, people have been mesmerized by the concept of the infinite.
A new dinosaur species related to Tyrannosaurs found in Canada.
A question that's baffled physicists for nine years has been resolved by the simplest possible answer.
If the universe is teeming with life, where is everybody? If this physicist is correct, they have one foot in their graves.
Ground-penetrating radar allows the non-invasive virtual excavation of Falerii Novi.
Once numbering just 27 birds, the global population of California condors is now in the hundreds.
This map shows that the territories discovered by Europeans add up to an area no bigger than Utah.