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Image of World Cup trophy and Telstar 18 ball -- Credit Abigail Malate, Illustrator

Monday, July 9, 2018

The physiology, technology and science behind the beautiful game.

Inside Science Staff

Algae and seaweed blooms in Greenland’s vast network of Arctic tidal pools offer shelter for some animals from an acidifying ocean.

Jennifer Leman, Contributor

The gas giant now has 79 confirmed moons, including a new “oddball” one.

James Gaines, Contributor

A deep-sea creature that mainly lives in the dark glows to find a mate.

Karin Heineman, Executive Producer

Low oxygen areas are disappearing almost a month earlier than they did 30 years ago.

Joel Shurkin, Contributor

Researchers find that wildfires are responsible for up to 20 percent of water flowing in some Western U.S. streams.

Jennifer Leman, Contributor

Scientists identified the key gene that helps certain rice varieties keep their heads above water.

Yuen Yiu, Staff Writer

Inside Science is brought to you in part through the generous support of The American Physical Society and The Acoustical Society of America and a coalition of underwriters


Glow-In-The-Dark Sharks