A brain-computer interface (BCI) from endovascular BCI company Synchron was implanted in a human patient for the first time in the United States.
On June 29, the Earth completed one rotation in 1.59 milliseconds less than 24 hours, marking the shortest day ever since scientists began measuring the rotation of the Earth using atomic clocks.
The Cartwheel galaxy has previously been observed by other telescopes including Hubble, but the James Webb Space Telescope's ability to dettect infrared light has helped scientists uncover more details about the galaxy shrouded in dust.
Recent heat waves have caused the sand on some Florida beaches to get so hot that nearly every turtle born was female.
A collaborative study has observed the composition of dark matter as it existed 12 billion years ago;
NASA's Hubble Telescope has captured an image of three galaxies that tells us how complex galactic classification is.
The trip back to Earth would take a few more years, landing in a small capsule in 2033.
DeepMind has released predictions for nearly every protein known to science.
The US Space Command said that the Long March 5B (CZ-5B) rocket re-entered over the Indian Ocean at approximately 12:45 pm EDT Saturday (16:45 GMT).
From Chinese rocket debris to robots in the International Space Station, here is our weekly space news recap.
Mangroves are tropical forest ecosystems that occupy shallow, warm water in the intertidal region between land and sea. Like many plants that rely on water-based seed-dispersion, they're also affected directly by rising temperatures.
The question the scientists are posing, to themselves and to the public in posts on Twitter and Facebook, is: What is creating those marks on the ocean floor?
Massive amounts of methane is venting into the atmosphere from oil and gas operations across the Permian, a 250-mile-wide bone-dry expanse along the Texas-New Mexico border
Debris from a large, newly launched Chinese rocket, the Long March 5B, is expected to streak back through the atmosphere this coming weekend in an uncontrolled re-entry.
For the first time ever, two Astrobee robots have begun working independently on the International Space Station, side by side with humans.
The jacket front displays NASA's logo and the Apollo 11 mission emblem, which is slightly below Buzz Aldrin's name tag.
Some naturally-occurring freshwater bacteria grow faster and more efficiently on the remains of plastic bags than they do on plant matter like leaves and twigs.
The researchers found an inexpensive method to upcycle CDs by turning their thin metal layers into flexible biosensors that can be used to monitor lactate, glucose, pH and oxygen levels, as well as electrical activity in the human heart and muscles.
T. rex has been the single species of the genus Tyrannosaurus recognized since the dinosaur was first described in 1905. A genus is a broader grouping of related organisms than a species.
UAE astronaut Sultan Al Neyadi has been selected to go on a six-month-long mission to the International Space Station aboard the SpaceX Crew-6 mission.
Unlike Mars, Earth has a strong magnetic field that shields it from streams of solar radiation referred to as solar winds. Researchers uncover how Earth's magnetic field got restored by an event around 550 million years ago.
The Valles Marineris is almost ten times longer, twenty times wider and five times deeper than the Grand Canyon here on Earth. It is 4000 kilometres long, 200 kilometres wide and up to 7 kilometres deep.
Scientists in Belgium are investigating a farmer's claim that different styles of music affect the behaviour of his pigs.
Here is how NASA plans to build a nuclear fission surface system on the moon to pave the way for long-duration missions to the Moon, Mars and beyond.
From China's launch of the second module of the Tiangong space station to a beautiful 'purple swirl' of a galaxy captured by the James Webb Space Telescope, here is our space news weekly recap.