Two studies provide evidence that bees cannot taste or avoid neonicotinoid pesticides, and that exposure to treated crops affects reproduction in solitary bees as well as bumblebee colony growth and reproduction.
If you’re no longer enjoying your job as a builder, perhaps you should head over to China since construction workers here have made some pretty darn interesting paleontological discoveries over the years.
Depuis plusieurs années, Eric Parmentier traque les sons émis par les poissons. Récemment, une équipe française qui tournait un film sur le cœlacanthe, a planté l'un des micros du scientifique dans une grotte située à 120 mètres de fond au large des côtes sud-africaines. Pendant quinze jours, il a enregistré des milliers de sons qui, à l'analyse, ont révélé l'existence de communautés de poissons aux formes de communication très élaborées.
It looks like we may have a new monkey species under our scientific radar, thanks to its stand out genitals. The newly discovered animal, the white-cheeked macaque (Macaca leucogenys), was recently identified as a previously unknown species due its distinctive penis and scrotal coloration that distinguish it from other macaques residing in the same area.
It seems that the Antarctic may be a hotspot for documenting disturbing animal sex acts. Many years ago, British explorer George Murray Levick caught Adélie penguins engaging in all sorts of debauchery, such as necrophilia, sexual coercion and sexual abuse of chicks. Now, scientists have observed fur seals trying to have sex with penguins. While these observations may not be as shocking as what Levick documented, they are unusual nonetheless.
A new analysis of one of the most bizarre-looking fossils ever discovered has definitively sorted its head from its tail, and turned up a previously unknown ring of teeth, which could help answer some of the questions around the early development of molting animals.
An invisible butterfly might sound like something from a fairytale, but there are butterflies with wings as transparent as panes of glass. The reason that their wings are transparent is because they barely reflect any light. A wide spectrum of light—from infrared to visible to ultraviolet—travels straight through the wing tissue.
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