Science

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You've made it through take off and you're just settling down for a quiet flight when bing-bong the "please fasten your seatbelts" announcement is made. Is it time to freak out?
Our planet is just a tiny speck in the enormous vastness that is the universe. Within that huge universe, there is plenty that we still don’t understand.
At the Hong Kong Science Museum, Dr Helen Colley stands in front of a screen showing a picture of an ear on a mouse. This one is special – it’s a human ear growing on the back of a mouse.
Forget learning an instrument, using drones is the next key skill you’ll need.
The “art” of criminal profiling started in the US with the FBI, but agencies around the world are starting to turn it into a science.
With the theme “Impossible to Possible”, this year’s Science Alive at the Hong Kong Science Museum is all about the incredible leaps science has allowed us to make.
The Hong Kong Council on Smoking and Health called for a ban on e-cigarettes .
Two US scientists have proposed a new answer to the Zika epidemic: a sex-change operation for the mosquito that spreads the virus and other diseases.
In 1916, the well-known theoretical physicist had put forward a theory about gravitational waves in space, and now, finally, the universe is chirping back.
The faculty of science of the University of Hong Kong held The SMArt Weekend earlier this month, inviting students from secondary schools to science projects including making a pinhole camera on their own.
In ribbiting news, two mysterious tree frog specimens collected by a British naturalist over a century ago have been rediscovered in the Indian wilds by renowned Indian biologist Sathyabhama Das Biju, known as ' The Frogman of India'.