Neanderthal architectural preferences, like hot water, organized living spaces, and warm bedrooms, add to our growing understanding that Neanderthals were human.
Tiny technology—an environmentally matched biological cloaking device—hides shrimp in plain sight.
The hoatzin is a very unique bird, a conglomeration of traits typical of birds, reptiles, and mammals. Its most unique features are distinctly un-birdlike.
The colorful history of the domestic cat, filled in by the latest paleogenetic study, illustrates many fun facts that are consistent with biblical truth.
Detailed images of a newly discovered species of hell ant—extinct ants with scythe-like jaws—in Burmese amber may hold the answer to how they ate.
Many parasitoid wasps optimize the reception for their larvae by injecting venom that disables the host insect’s immune system or changes its behavior.
A group of scientists at Tel Aviv University propose that bacteria in our intestines may be responsible for human altruism.
Amphioxus is an “obvious” link between invertebrates and vertebrates for those who believe they must be linked by a shared evolutionary ancestor.
We’ve all heard that, compared to mammalian animals like dogs, humans have a poor sense of smell. Did you know that this notion is a 19th century myth?
When we consider the immediate and wider context of 1 Peter 3:15, there is a lot more to it than we may have seen at first.
Naked mole-rats survive extreme oxygen deprivation in their crowded burrows by switching on fructose metabolizing machinery in their heart and brain cells.
The tiny tropical fangblenny reveals fangs when it opens its mouth, but unusual venom is the real key to its defense—and to the defense of its look-alikes.
Evolutionists believe that new information about gill embryology suggests gills evolved in the common ancestor of all fish.
Are human feet the foundational distinction between knuckle-walking apes and us? How did we learn to walk this way?
Observable science confirms preserved collagen fragments in dinosaur bone are authentic, but does not show protein can be preserved for millions of years.
Saccorhytus is, the authors believe, the oldest and simplest known deuterostome, the evolutionary forebear of all vertebrates and some invertebrates.
Let’s look at the molecular clock credited with resolving the timeline and see if we are “closer than ever to a timeline for human evolution.”
Biophysicists, observing the fascinating properties of liquid droplets, propose that liquid droplet physics could explain how life began.
One of the most popular facets of science right now is forensics. But no investigative science is more accurate than an eyewitness account.
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