Scientists want you to help them catch earthquakes. Rather, they want your computer to do it. As you’ll see in this ScienCentral News video, scientists hope to use the down time on people’s computers to help get a better profile on earthquakes as they happen.
Posts by Jack Penland
Engineers are developing underwater robots that swim like fish, as well as work and communicate with each other underwater. As you’ll see in this ScienCentral News video, these “Robofish” do all of this without someone on the surface directing them.
An explanation, and the first installment, of our “Unfiltered” blog series featuring our reporters’ personal thoughts on the stories they produce.
Smart appliances are coming to a house or apartment near you. As you’ll see in ScienCentral video, researchers are getting appliances to work together to reduce electrical demand and avoid blackouts.
Imagine changing channels or surfing the web with just a flick of your tongue. Researchers have come up with such a device. As this ScienCentral News video shows, it’s for those who are paralyzed that the system holds the most promise.
Could a change in the rules governing commercial fishing actually reverse a worldwide trend of declining fish populations? As this ScienCentral video explains, a just-released study of where those rules have changed says, “yes.”
Psychologists have found that golfers who’ve played well perceive the hole as bigger than it really is. As this ScienCentral video explains, the researchers also found those who did poorly saw the hole as smaller than it really is.
Research is showing carbon dioxide is not only causing global warming, it’s also causing sea water to become more acidic. The question of what this means for sea life is becoming a hot topic for everyone from scientists to filmmakers.
Scientists have developed a controllable camera that you swallow like a pill. As this ScienCentral report explains, the key feature is a tether that allows doctors to steer it.
Scientists are trying out a new tool to determine what triggers asthma attacks, especially in children. Engineers have created a vest full of air sampling equipment that monitors and records what’s in the air.
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