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The 20 Best Science Blogs Ready to binge read and learn something new? Discover the funniest, sharpest, and most fascinating science blogs online. Here they are, the 20 best science blogs online. 13.7 Cosmos & Culture by NPR A fascinating an opinion blog set at the...
Two Harvard scientists have succeeded in creating an entirely new substance long believed to be the “holy grail” of physics — metallic hydrogen, a material of unparalleled power that could one day propel humans into deep space.
Well over half of the Greenland ice sheet appears to have melted to bedrock in the not-too-distant past, when temperatures weren’t much warmer than they are today
Scientists create first stable semisynthetic lifeform, but warn that complex organism is a long way off
Creating a synthetic lifeform has long been the dream of biologists and geneticists across the world, and when in 2014, scientists managed to add an Unnatural Base Pair to the E. Coli bacteria, it seemed the future had merged with the present; science fiction with science fact.
A fascinating new NASA video gives us a glimpse into the atmosphere of one of our solar system neighbors like never before. The footage shows cloud streaks developing, moving and eventually fading above the surface of Titan
It’s one of the most intriguing stories of the year: NASA’s version of the ‘impossible’ EM Drive appears to produce thrust, violating Newton’s third law and hence our current understanding of the physics that govern the Universe.
GCSE students will receive their results on 24th August, and will be the first batch of students affected by this new grading system.
When thinking about how to teach, it’s worth considering the role of evolution in shaping the way we have adapted to think and learn.
Gifted and talented’ was a phrase once used in schools to describe students who have the potential to significantly develop beyond what is expected from their age group.
Teaching students to code: New resources bring creative coding and computational thinking to your classroom
Coding – and computational thinking in general — is one of the most in-demand skills in today’s job market, but not so long ago, learning to code was mostly out of reach for late-middle school and secondary students.
Dr. Sanée Bell, Rita Platt, Kevin Parr, Dr. Jennifer Davis Bowman and Matt Renwick share their ideas on helping students set learning goals. The new "question-of-the-week" is: How can we use goal-setting with our students? Research, and the practical experience of...