The innovation could one day help marine biologists eavesdrop on whales and equip submarines with more sensitive sonar.
Catherine Meyers, Editor
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.
Cryo-electron microscopy helps scientists see the structure of biomolecules down to each individual atom.
So-called cryo-electron microscopy can see the atoms of biological proteins in water.
The distinctive head toppers of medicine prize winner Jeffrey Hall are a testament to his keen interest in the Civil War.
Inside Science is an editorially independent news service of the American Institute of Physics