190 million years ago, something scampered across the desert sands that today straddle Colorado and Utah. The footprints were captured from above, recording the trace motions of a creature long gone by.
One fact that paleontologists have always agreed upon is that the dinosaurs are all dead. Beyond that, there's been plenty of room for disagreement—especially concerning the cause of the giant reptiles' extinction.
Cândido Godói, a small town in Southern Brazil, has fondly been nicknamed: ‘Twin Land’. As the name suggests, a phenomenal number of twins are born in the remote town each year – 10% of pregnancies result in multiple births.
From time to time, wild giraffes have been known to nom on the bones of other animals. The behavior is called osteophagia, and it's... well... actually kind of common among ruminants, as Jason Goldman explains below.
Looking at a photo of Hemeroplanes triptolemus, nine out of ten people would swear it’s a snake. But look closer, and you’ll realize there’s something peculiar about it – the body is unusually short and ends abruptly with a large reptilian head.
When you think of Atlantic cod, you probably think of a strip of fish, battered and fried. But new research suggests that the fish might be able to use tools, and that might cause us to rethink how we evaluate tool use in other animals.
It's purple, translucent and goes by "putnisite." Discovered in Western Australia, putnisite contains the unusual elemental combination of strontium, calcium, chromium, sulphur, carbon, oxygen and hydrogen and is notable for its dissimilarity from...
If you don't already know why a helium balloon tethered to the floor of a minivan has the power to make your jaw drop, you're going to want to see this. Seriously – set aside five minutes of your time, have a seat and watch.
Throughout my childhood I wondered why fruits and vegetables don’t taste as good as chocolate, not knowing that one actually did: the black sapote. It’s probably the only fruit in the world that comes close to tasting like heaven.
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