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Scientists are interested in seeing how the human body fares during longer stays in space, in anticipation ofr multi-year missions to Mars.
Late Friday the Western Pennsylvania Audubon Society confirmed that the second of two eggs laid a month ago was no longer viable.
It has been more than 40 years since the Apollo astronauts flew to the moon and brought back 842 pounds of lunar samples.
The model focuses on getting students enthused about science, technology, engineering and math — skills they’ll need for tomorrow’s jobs.
Two rival companies seeking to win space rocket contracts face off before Congress today.
The quartet of observatories is being placed into an oblong orbit stretching tens of thousands of miles into the magnetosphere.
By coincidence of calendar, Saturday will be a day to celebrate with — you guessed it — pie.
A new federal report perks up coffee’s reputation with “strong and consistent evidence” it doesn’t increase the risk of chronic disease.
Its mysteries include the presence of ice and maybe liquid water, and two shining reflective spots in one of its craters.
Hot flashes that occur in women who are 42 or younger may signal the start of heart disease, a University of Pittsburgh study shows.
The Pitt research represents the first look at hCG as a target of phthalate exposure in pregnancy.
Teams from North Allegheny Senior High School and Marshall Middle School will travel to Washington D.C. at the end of April.
McDonald’s to halt use of chickens treated with antibiotics and will offer milk from cows not treated with artificial growth hormones.
New WHO guidelines say people should cut sugar intake to just 6 to 12 teaspoons per day.
Their habitats are key to a multitude of ecosystems, from deserts and rain forests to your neighborhood park.
Controversy rages even if science can explain it. Is that dress on the Internet gold and white, or blue and black?
University of Pittsburgh and West Penn Hospital doctors gave color commentary on why people are seeing different colors in an online photo.
In the worst-case scenario, Antarctica’s melt could push sea levels up 10 feet worldwide in a century or two, recurving coastlines.