Twitter | Search | |
Scientific American
Awesome discoveries. Expert insights. Science that shapes the world.
64,505
Tweets
754
Following
3,914,723
Followers
Tweets
Scientific American 7h
SciAmWebinars: Join and for a live discussion on the life of Galileo and parallels between the science deniers of his day and ours. Register for this free webinar:
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American 7h
Is there life on Venus? Following a tantalizing discovery, these spacecraft could be headed there in search of the truth
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American 9h
A robot named Curly that uses “deep reinforcement learning” came out on top in three of four games against top-ranked human opponents
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American 9h
Chinese President Xi Jinping is overseeing a dramatic move to decarbonize the nation's economy by 2060.
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American 11h
In order to safely reopen, institutions of higher learning need the capacity to conduct a massive amount of coronavirus tests and get results back quickly.
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American retweeted
Laura Helmuth Sep 22
One more reason 42 is an important number: It's now 42 days until the U.S. presidential election. via
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 22
U.S. National Academy of Sciences can kick out harassers—so why hasn’t it?
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 22
Powerful new observatory will taste neutrinos’ flavors. The Chinese JUNO experiment aims to answer a mystery about the particles’ mass
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 22
3-D printing inside the body could patch stomach ulcers
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 22
A drastic increase in use of masks and gloves, plus a decline in recycling programs, is threatening the health of the seas.
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 21
How Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s death threatens the Affordable Care Act and reproductive rights
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 21
A familiar concept from chaos theory turns out to work differently in the quantum world.
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American retweeted
Laura Helmuth Sep 21
The number 42 really is special, and not just because it is the answer to the great question of life, the universe, and everything. Fun from via via
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 20
Science matters more now than ever. Support science journalism by subscribing to Scientific American:
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 20
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg's death is one more terrible blow in a year of loss, writes . She was a long-time champion of civil rights and a key vote on a closely divided court
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 19
As faith in government hits historic lows, organizers in the U.K. are trying a new math-based approach to democracy. Would it work in the bitterly divided U.S?
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 19
Best known for her advocacy for equality between the sexes, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg was also thought of as a reliable vote for environmental interests that argued before the high court. In practice, her jurisprudence was much more complex.
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 18
Scientific American has endorsed a presidential candidate for the first time in our 175-year history. We urge you to vote for , who is offering fact-based plans to protect our health, our economy and the environment:
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American Sep 18
Tens of thousands of homeowners flooded by Hurricane Sally face potentially large financial losses because the federal government lists them improperly as living outside a flood zone and does not require them to have flood insurance.
Reply Retweet Like
Scientific American retweeted
Sophie Bushwick Sep 18
This is a really neat use of metalenses: Engineers designed a completely flat wide-angle lens capable of capturing 180-degree panoramic views (). featured metalenses in our Top 10 Emerging Technologies of 2019 package ()
Reply Retweet Like