Latest Insect flight Stories
Scientists at NYU announced that they have built a prototype of the world’s first flying jellyfish drone.
Researchers wrote in the Journal of Theoretical Biology about how bumblebees are actually more unstable when they hover rather than when they fly fast.
Female sex odor makes cool males take flight too soon
To improve the next generation of insect-size flying machines, Johns Hopkins engineers have been aiming high-speed video cameras at some of the prettiest bugs on the planet.
Biologists and engineers team up to unlock the secret to the hummingbird's 'snap-buckling' beak.
About 100 million years ago, a tiny mayfly had a problem.
Flying insects' altitude control mechanisms are the focus of research being conducted in a Caltech laboratory under an Air Force Office of Scientific Research grant that may lead to technology that controls altitude in a variety of aircraft for the Air Force.
In the future, tiny air vehicles may be able to fly through cracks in concrete to search for earthquake victims, explore a contaminated building or conduct surveillance missions for the military.
Observing the aerial maneuvers of fruit flies, Cornell University researchers have uncovered how the insects â€“ when disturbed by sharp gusts of wind â€“ right themselves and stay on course.
CFD visualization used at Wright State University to study the complex flow physics of dragonfly flight.