Pond scum, or blue-green algae, is a common sight in the Land of 10,000 Lakes.
Mark Post, a vascular biologist at the University of Maastricht in the Netherlands, is about to create a proof-of-concept lab-grown hamburger.
In a recent clinical study, 12 subjects who rinsed just one time with the experimental mouthwash experienced a nearly complete elimination of the S.
Since the beginning of time, it seems sipping on a frosty cold beer has been a necessity on a scorching hot day.
Soon, we might interact with our smartphones and computers simply by using our minds.
The typical human mouth contains a writhing orgy of bacteria.
To figure out how to listen to trees, the French scientists drew on their knowledge of how trees take in water—essentially by drinking from a really long “straw.” Inside tree trunks are bundles of specialized tubes called xylem, which rely on the attractive forces between water molecules as well as those between water and plant cells to lift liquid to the highest leaves and branches.
Milk, eggs, cheese, tomatoes, transglutaminase, sodium citrate…
Christmas tree geneticist John Frampton rubs the sprigs of a two-inch seedling, planted two years ago from the seed of a fir cone from the Uludag Mountain region in western Turkey.
A 17-year-old inventor from Texas, Javier Fernández-Han, the son of immigrants from China and Mexico, was named one of “Forbes’ 30 under 30″ this year, for his inventive use of algae to digest sewage and capture methane for use as fuel.