Latest Abiogenesis Stories
A research team at the University of Leeds may have solved the question of how objects from space could have kindled life on Earth.
Instead of being hailed as the definitive proof of extraterrestrial space algae, a new report from the Journal of Cosmology claiming drawing howls and catcalls from around the scientific community.
Behind locked doors, in a lab built like a bomb shelter, Perry Gerakines makes something ordinary yet truly alien: ice.
Using new technology at the telescope and in laboratories, researchers have discovered an important pair of prebiotic molecules in interstellar space.
This week, fizzy ocean water and the alkaline fluid that bubbles up from deep ocean vents are coursing through a structure at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, Calif. that is reminiscent of the pillared Emerald City in the Wizard of Oz.
People have been trying to understand the origins of life on Earth through scientific means since the concept of science began and some suggest that we’ve been approaching the question incorrectly, almost from the beginning.
Scientists have questioned how life began on a molecular level for a very long time. And now, an international team of researchers has presented evidence that sheds light on a possible mechanism by which life may have gotten a foothold in the chemical soup that existed early in the Earth's history.
In an effort to better understand how life started on Earth, researchers at NASA’s Jet Propulsion laboratory in Pasadena, California are cooking up icy concoctions of organisms (carbon-bearing molecules) then zapping them with lasers.
- The parings of haberdine; also, any kind of fragments.
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