Brace yourselves. For the tenth anniversary of the Twilight books (everything is so old), Stephenie Meyer has decided to rewrite her own story by genderswapping her protagonists. So go ahead and pick up Life and Death: Twilight Reimagined. Or don’t.
Science is built upon questions, ranging from the deceptively mundane to the mind-bendingly complex. Today we want to know about the question that is most intriguing to you.
Science is filled with unanswered questions. What's the first scientific question you ever remember asking?
Part of the appeal of science is finding the answers to some of our most long-standing questions, but just as motivating are the questions it hasn't yet answered. Today we want to know what is the most fascinating unanswered question in science.
2013, you brought us so much that was good, so much that was bad, and so much that we're still trying to figure out (picket-fence building spiders? Why, 2013? Just, why?). With only two days left to go, we want to know what your highlight of the year was.
Good news, everyone! On July 11, Dutton will be releasing my new book, The Universe in the Rearview Mirror: How Hidden Symmetries Shape Reality. But do you need to wait that long? Maybe not!
The Lost finale may not have answered all of our questions and settled our long-raging debates. But ABC has decided to go ahead and answer one question viewers had: Why were pictures of wreckage flashed during the end credits?
For six years, Lost engaged our passions, stirred our intellects, and generated insane numbers of questions. Last week, we posted a list of 50 questions that Lost's finale ought to answer. Now reader James Hooper has created a report card!
Lost may have given us more answers than Battlestar Galactica, but that doesn't mean the plane-crash-into-destiny show is off the hook. Here are 50 questions that Lost really does have to answer, or we'll attack the ABC studios with pitchforks.
Now you can ask a physicist your nagging questions about the inner workings of the cosmos. This twice-monthly column will, at very least, allow you to sound smart at cocktail parties.
On today's episode of our "Ask A Physicist" series, Dr. Goldberg tackles the darker side of the universe - Dark Matter, that is. What is this curious cosmic stuff, and why should we care?
Tomorrow, we'll be chatting face-to-face with the master of the twist ending himself, director M. Night Shyamalan. So please, post your Airbender questions for M. Night below. Ask away, yip yip!