Latest Biological pigment Stories
The molecular mechanisms for a spectrum of dahlias are well known, but it wasn't until now scientists understood the black-red coloring of the rarer version of the flower.
Have you ever looked at a peacock’s feathers, a butterfly’s wing or an oily puddle on the road and wondered why they have those shimmering, vibrant colors?
Research out today from a multidisciplinary team headed by the University of Cincinnati examines parallels between e-Paper technology (the technology behind sunlight-readable devices like the Kindle) and biological organisms that change color.
A team of American scientists has literally shed new light on the activities of creatures living half-a-mile below the ocean surface.
Squid and their relatives are notorious for being some of nature's best masters of disguise, but their trickery has, for the most part, remained a mystery until now.
For the red pigmentation to develop, blood oranges normally require a period of cold as they ripen.
Dr Merry Li, a renowned Chinese herbalist based in San Francisco, brings you her unique formula, Viti-Nutrients, which help to restore skin pigmentation and encourage healthy skin.
Scientists have found that the distinctive glossiness of the buttercup flower (Ranunculus repens), which children like to shine under the chin to test whether their friends like butter, is related to its unique anatomical structure.
The quality of agricultural seedlings is important to crop growth and yield after transplantation.
Chameleons are small to mid-size reptiles that belong to one of the best known lizard families (Chamaeleonidae). They are famous for their ability to change their color also because of their elongated tongue and their eyes which can be moved independently of each other. The name "Chameleon" means "earth lion" and is derived from the Greek words chamai (on the ground, on the earth) and leon (lion). Distribution and habitat The main distribution of Chameleons is Africa and Madagascar,...
- A transitional zone between two communities containing the characteristic species of each.