These oddly captivating pictures from a British Antarctic Survey research cruise remind us that many lifeforms on Earth are still waiting to be discovered.
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'.
North Korea said on Wednesday that it had exploded a hydrogen bomb. Here is what you should know.
The Red Cross talks to Young Post about blood: how it gets donated, and all the things that happen to it before it finally goes into a patient who needs it
Not many people outside science-fiction can claim to be a doctor of space. Even fewer can claim the title "Doctor of Space Plasma". Dr Patrick "Paddy" Neumann is one of them.
Music is widely used in our everyday lives, in everything from school bells and ringtones to advertisements and films. It helps regulate negative moods and emotions, and is used in clinical settings to promote physical and mental health.
It seems that a simple eye drop might save students from myopia, or nearsightedness. Glasses and contact lenses offer a correction, but they don't actually stop the eyes from becoming worse.
If you understand Apple's "smile curve", you know why the tech company's former CEO Steve Jobs smiled the same way.
In my last column in May, I introduced the basics of current 3D printing technology, and its development in Hong Kong. A recent news report allows me to share more about this cutting-edge technology.