Here are some of the biggest scientific developments that took place in 2022, including a breakthrough in nuclear fission energy technology as well as the "revived" dead pigs. The 5 biggest scientific breakthroughs of 2022: Fusion energy, ‘life after death’, and more.
Researchers have confirmed that the human brain continues working even after the death of a person. That seems a zombie-like behaviour, but researchers have found a non-zombie logic behind this phenomenon.
Scientists have discovered a mystery 4,000 foot coral reef in the middle of an Australian desert. Researchers' efforts to understand more about the origins of our solar system and of Earth itself may benefit from further investigation of the Nullarbor region's geology.
China has a notorious governmental surveillance apparatus that is renowned to violate its citizens' privacy and target the regime's political adversaries. Now, Chinese students have invented an invisibility cloak.
Researchers led by Sayaka Wakayama from the University of Yamanashi in Japan have for the first time cloned animals from freeze-dried skin cells, but this technique still has a low success rate.
Even with humanity's ability to reach out into far space and distant galaxies, scientists are still confused about what lies beneath the surface of our own planet. It leads one to wonder just what is the mystery of the continent sized blobs within the Earth's core.
Female mosquitoes could still detect humans even when their human-scent sensors were disabled. The discovery shows that the insects' olfactory systems are more complex than previously thought. Now, scientists reveal how mosquitoes are able to smell humans even without antennae.
Future developments in the field of physics may lead to time itself being regarded as non-existent, at least in the context of some theories, says Sam Baron, associate professor in philosophy at the Australian Catholic University.
In 2019, upwards of 1.2 million individuals perished from drug-resistant illnesses. But all of that could change with the advent of the ‘game-changing’ antibiotic that could potentially save millions, according to a new study.
StoryFile employs 20 cameras while posing 250 questions to a subject just before passing away, and then creates a digital clone of deceased loved ones that can chat with mourners at their own funeral.