Image of the Day

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image: Image of the Day: New Kid on the Block

Image of the Day: New Kid on the Block

By | March 6, 2017

Ancient skulls discovered in China may belong to a new hominid species that possessed both modern human and Neanderthal characteristics.

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image: Image of the Day: Amoebot

Image of the Day: Amoebot

By | March 3, 2017

Scientists create an amoeba-inspired robotic cell, with photo-responsive DNA that allows it to move when exposed to light.

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image: Image of the Day: Glowing Gloves

Image of the Day: Glowing Gloves

By | March 2, 2017

These gloves, which contain genetically engineered bacteria that light up when in contact with certain chemicals, could aid crime scene investigators.

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image: Image of the Day: Penguin Run

Image of the Day: Penguin Run

By | March 1, 2017

Little penguins (Eudyptula minor) live on the southeast coast of Australia, one of the global “hot spots” of marine diversity most severely affected by global warming.

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image: Image of the Day: Cell Scaffolding

Image of the Day: Cell Scaffolding

By | February 28, 2017

Human embryonic kidney cells use actin cytoskeletal networks to organize proteins on the surfaces of cell membranes.

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image: Image of the Day: Electronic Beats

Image of the Day: Electronic Beats

By | February 27, 2017

Scientists create an artificial heart fiber that can mimic the movement in a living heart.

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image: Image of the Day: Brainy Bees

Image of the Day: Brainy Bees

By | February 24, 2017

Bees can learn complex behaviors to obtain rewards.

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image: Image of the Day: A Vanishing Act

Image of the Day: A Vanishing Act

By | February 23, 2017

Two major causes of the rapid Koala decline in South East Queensland are car accidents and chlamydia.

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image: Image of the Day: Pocket Frogs

Image of the Day: Pocket Frogs

By | February 22, 2017

Four newly discovered species of night frog (Nyctibatrachus) are now counted among the smallest frogs in the world.

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image: Image of the Day: Busy Bees

Image of the Day: Busy Bees

By | February 21, 2017

Worker bumblebees vary in how efficiently they bring pollen and nectar back to the hive—the most active foragers can make up to 40 times more trips than the least active ones.

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