Heat-tolerant prehistoric enzymes might help produce valuable chemicals and biofuels.
Catherine Meyers, Editor
A team of engineers spent years giving new life to old NASA tapes.
Optical innovations made by the three new laureates help scientists control tiny organisms and make incredibly short and powerful laser pulses.
The innovation could one day help marine biologists eavesdrop on whales and equip submarines with more sensitive sonar.
Some of the so-called “hygrobots” can spontaneously advance across a wet surface.
Unique microscopic structures make the feathers so black they look like a hole in space around the colored patches.
Devices made from bacteria-filled hydrogel inks sense chemicals and perform logic operations.
Using tools from many scientific disciplines, researchers gain detailed insights into how the many-eyed mollusk sees its watery home.
First inspired by fire sprinkler systems, the gadgets pop when a material that softens in heat releases a spring.
A new machine learning model can efficiently identify the distorted text many websites use to block bots.
Inside Science is an editorially independent news service of the American Institute of Physics