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The chorus was secreted in the column of text
The sight of thousands of people with previously incurable forms of blindness could be saved thanks to a pioneering new gene therapy that requires just one operation.
Scientists publish first mathematical proof explaining the reason it might always seem like everyone else is doing better than you – because (on average) they are
A leading toxicologist has said that Alexander the Great may have died after drinking wine made from a poisonous plant that would have cause a slow and painful death
Botanists fear that newly discovered species of meat-eating flowers are losing their habitat and may already be extinct
'Acoustic levitation' technology uses intense ultrasound waves to suspend polystyrene particles and small electronic components in midair
Work will allow it to perform the highest energy particle collisions ever attempted
He was the father of modern computing whose work on the Enigma code at Bletchley Park is said to have shortened the Second World War.
Molecular ions of argon hydride were detected in supernova remnant
Movements are similar to flowing traffic on a congested motorway - but can work in any direction
George Eustice argues that reducing quotas will result in more fish being discarded – at least until 2016, when a discard ban begins to be applied
In April of this year, Marina Chapman, a sixtysomething grandmother from Bradford, published an autobiography in which she made an astonishing claim. She said she had been kidnapped from her family home in Colombia at the age of five and abandoned in the jungle, where she was taken in and raised by a group of capuchin monkeys. Instead of just smiling and nodding politely, like many of the Breakfast TV interviewers did, National Geographic made Woman Raised By Monkeys, a documentary in which their cameras accompanied Marina on a trip to Colombia and attempted to investigate the veracity of her claims.
From avenging their dead to mimicking human speech, elephants get up to all sorts of things you'd never expect
The old system was familiar, the modern one somewhat more intimidating
Newly analysed data showed the temperature plunged to -93.2C (-135.8F) in August 2010
British women scientists researching cures to the world’s most deadly diseases are less likely to receive funding than their male counterparts, and also receive significantly smaller sums, a study has found.