Volunteer conservationists in Germany have unearthed a collection of artifacts, including swords, Bronze Age coins and jewelry.
The gigantic iceberg A23a, which broke off from Antarctica in 1986, is finally moving away from the icy continent after being stuck on the seafloor for decades.
Astronomers have discovered a new type of "aurora" created by falling SpaceX rocket boosters that punch temporary holes in the ionosphere. Experts are concerned that these blood-red light shows could be causing unknown problems for astronomy and communication.
Trans and gender-diverse people people who take testosterone face a risk of blood thickening, but the largest study to date in the U.S. suggests that this side effect is rare.
Early studies hint that a nerve block in the neck could help restore long COVID patients' normal sense of smell, but more research is needed.
First of its kind footage captured for National Geographic's "Incredible Animal Journeys" shows a barn swallow caught in a sandstorm as part of its migration through the Sahara Desert.
DNA from a supposed Abominable Snowman actually came from a horse, but that doesn't mean stories of the Yeti passed on by local people aren't important.
Scientists have scanned the mummified remains of a supposed "mermaid" from Japan. The initial results suggest it is a horrifying mix of fish, monkey and lizard parts.
Scientists suspect that type-Be 'vampire' stars grow by preying on their smaller companions. New research suggests there may be an important third player in these systems.
There are infinitely many prime numbers, but the biggest one we know of goes by the name M82589933 and contains more than 24 million digits.
Far from any galaxy, icy grains of dust in deep space may be able to form organic molecules, a new preprint study finds.
With five more protons than should be stable, the newly discovered nitrogen-9 isotope sits right on the borderline of physical possibility.
The hand was printed using a technique called slow-curing, which gives plastics more time to set and makes them more durable.
Scientists train an AI on 700 years' worth of ocean data to build an equation that can predict when these "maritime monsters" will strike.