Compound That May Mimic Calorie Restriction Extends Life Span in Mice - Scientific American

Record-breaking atom laser to hunt quantum gravity - physics-math - 24 March 2014 - New Scientist

The Problem When Sexism Just Sounds So Darn Friendly… | PsySociety, Scientific American Blog Network

Bread Wheat Genome Contains “Shocking” Plot Twist

Weed-Whacking Herbicide Proves Deadly to Human Cells: Scientific American

World's Slowest-Moving Drop Caught on Camera At Last: Scientific American

Breaking Brick Stereotypes: LEGO Unveils a Female Scientist | Guest Blog, Scientific American Blog Network

Breaking Brick Stereotypes: LEGO Unveils a Female Scientist

Neuroscience - Scientific American

Vasectomy Vasectomy Surgery - Vasectomy Health Information

Imaginary Friends: Scientific American

Fearful Memories Passed Down to Mouse Descendants: Scientific American

Great literature is surprisingly arithmetic

Fascinating charts on emotional arcs and sentence length. Sadder/darker parts may be connected to shorter sentences.

Left Brain - Right Brain

Left Brain - Right Brain

Left Brain - Right Brain. Now I know why every test I've taken indicates I'm right brain.>> I'm not at all surprised to know I'm left brained.

The Elements Revealed: An Interactive Periodic Table: Scientific American

The Elements Revealed: An Interactive Periodic Table: Scientific American

The Scientists With the Coolest Jobs [Livestream] | Budding Scientist, Scientific American Blog Network

Help make science happen by volunteering for a real research project.

Eiko Ojala, an illustrator and graphic designer from Tallinn, Estonia, is the genius behind these minimal and creative digital editorial illustrations. That's right! Digital. And whilst it is hard to believe that these pieces of art are not flat pieces of paper, its true. Eiko has worked with Wired, New York Times, New Yorker, New York Observer, Sunday Times, Harvard Business Review, VA Museum, Dwell magazine, Le Monde and Intel.

Creative and Unique Editorial Illustrations by Eiko Ojala

The Evolution of a Scientific American Infographic: Secret Life in Household Dust

Designers Martin Krzywinski and Barbara Jeannie Hunnicutt provide a peek behind the scenes, and explain how they developed a data visualization based on bacterial genome information derived from dust.

One of the foundational images of motion capture, Etienne Jules Marey, chronophotographs from "The Human Body in Action," Scientific American (1914). By this time Marey had migrated from pure photography to abstraction, where strips of highly reflective material were applied to the limbs of a subject otherwise draped in black, so only the key elements of motion were registered. The checkerboard allowed speed to be measured by also capturing a clock.

Chronophotographs from "The Human Body in Action" Experiments In Motion Etienne Jules Marey.