Ada Lovelace was a woman two centuries before her time, pioneering the science behind whatever it is you’re reading this on. The true motherboard of computer science.
We all do it, but substituting real words for emoji twists the perception that others have of us. Science says so. (insert knife emoji)
According to a Canadian study, those who are perpetually in a bad mood actually perform better. Guess I won’t work on my problems, then.
Is there life on Mars? Dunno yet. But there’s certainly water on it, and this time we should get really excited.
We love to hate Nickelback. But why? This week, the insane minds of Sci-gasm delve into the culture of public opinion and the means scientists use to measure our collective hate.
Well, one particular study has discovered a rather awful point. An extremely hot day is more painful to us than divorce.
Alzheimer’s disease is growing with our aging population, but with no real preventative cure available, we’re all looking to science fiction.
With great connectivity, comes great detriment. Our IQs are down and our sleep is interrupted, but here’s how to get yours back.
The conspiracy theory is a social construct that never seems to go away. However, one study has discovered a very human reason why we cling to these nonsense plots.