Live Science features groundbreaking developments in science, space, technology, health, the environment, our culture and history.
You probably learned this at school.
It's official: Earth's minimoon is human made.
Fat molecules attributed to ancient sea sponges actually belonged to algae, two new studies suggest.
If teensy black holes could be produced inside the world's largest atom smasher, the Large Hadron Collider, that would be a boon for physics.
China has launched a small spacecraft from the surface of the moon in the critical next step in the ambitious Chang'e 5 mission to bring lunar samples to Earth.
For the first time, physicists have recorded sound waves moving through a perfect fluid with the lowest possible viscosity.
A close friend – let’s call him John – recently called, asking for advice.
When the cables broke at Arecibo Observatory, a drone caught the whole event on video.
Ghostly circles of radio emission, hanging out in space like cosmic smoke-rings, can't be explained by current theories. And astronomers are excited to figure them out.
Some ancient islands now submerged beneath the North Sea survived a devastating tsunami about 8,000 years ago and may have played a key part in Britain's human prehistory.
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