A new book shares an exciting story of the history of STEM at Yale.
Tag "Science and Society"
Get your fill of “did you know’s” with National Geographic’s new trivia-based show, “Duck Quacks Don’t Echo.”
A new drug developed by Norvartis, LCZ696, showed surprising success in recent clinical trials. The drug has the potential to help individuals with chronic heart failure live longer, more comfortable lives.
Science in the Spotlight: Through the Wormhole – Enthralling television series examines mysteries of the universe
A buzzing combination of physics and philosophy, the television series “Through the Wormhole” examines intriguing questions about human existence in an engaging, accessible manner.
The new soccer ball by Adidas made a splash at this year’s World Cup in Brazil. Its sleek, 6-paneled design and specially-crafted surface give it predictable aerodynamic movement that was widely praised by the players.
Researchers at the Yale School of Public Health have recently discovered a way to find out in only one minute if you’ve been eating your fruits and vegetables. You might want to think again before sugarcoating your diet to your doctor next time.
For opioid addicts, it’s all too tempting to give the drug one more try. A heroin euphoria—temporary warmth, dulled senses, painlessness—slips away after 10 or 15 minutes, abandoning the addict to several days of withdrawal symptoms that could fade with the easy pleasure of one more dose.
Female scientists at Yale have been pushing tirelessly for decades to promote the integration of women into Yale’s scientific community. Advocates from undergrads to long-term faculty members to administrators are working to overcome the remaining obstacles.
Recently, the Nonhuman Rights Project fought for legal personhood for a 26 year-old chimpanzee named Tommy. The case relates to current research on primate genetics, cognition, and emotion.
Yale Professor Wenjun Hu is working to develop Strata, a method for encoding barcodes much like QR codes, but with greater flexibility for observers without ideal viewing conditions.