Astronomers have discovered a unique way to weigh supermassive black holes at the centers of galaxies.
Supermassive black holes may not be as massive as we thought
Following the eruption of New Zealand's most active volcano, questions are being asked about why tourists were allowed to visit it.
Can we predict volcano eruptions?
Dinosaurs may have been fearsome and intimidating creatures that dominated the prehistoric Earth — but it did not stop them having their feathers ruffled by parasites, researchers have found.
Dinosaurs had feathers ruffled by parasites, study finds
For centuries, scientists, even Darwin, couldn’t make sense of it: Tropical water contains so few nutrients, you can see right through it. And yet coral reefs are oases that support about a quarter of all known species on Earth.
How sponges eat all seawater sugar
Wearing a pair of black-rimmed glasses and a red T-shirt, an eight-year-old Chinese boy is logged in for an online coding lesson — as the teacher.
Coding booms among Chinese children
Doting killer whale grandmothers help their grand calves survive, particularly in times of food scarcity, scientists reported in a paper that sheds new light on the evolutionary role of menopause.
Orca grandmothers babysit young whales, study finds
In a joint research study from Sweden, scientists from Chalmers University of Technology and Stockholm University have developed a new material for capturing carbon dioxide.
New sustainable material developed for CO2 capture
Scientists at the University of Colorado Boulder are already reaping the fruits of their participation in an ongoing space mission that is traveling faster and sailing closer to the Sun than any spacecraft has traveled before.
CU scientists seeing results of space mission
Chinese tech giant Huawei Technologies plans to equip more of its products with its Harmony operating system (OS) next year, and will promote them at home and abroad, a Huawei spokesman said on Monday.
Huawei to roll out Harmony OS to more products next year, but not phones and tablets
South Korean scientists have developed a technology to wirelessly charge smart contact lenses for continuous operation, a development that could open new horizons for wearables, the National Research Foundation (NRF) said.
Technology developed to wirelessly charge smart contact lenses

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