Latest Royal Society Stories
Findings indicate how wildlife responds to environmental and ecological disasters.
The famous apple tree that inspired Sir Isaac Newton to discover the laws of gravity is about to embark on a journey that would surely have turned Newtonâ€™s world upside-down.
A team of scientists discovered that blindsnakes are one of the few groups of organisms that inhabited Madagascar when it broke from India about 100 million years ago and are still living today.
Scientists have found evidence of a catastrophic event they believe was responsible for halting the birth of stars in a galaxy in the early Universe.
In a paper appearing in the Feb 24 issue of the Proceedings of the Royal Society of London A, Virginia Tech Engineering Science and Mechanics Professor Hassan Aref, and his colleague Johan Roenby at the Technical University of Denmark shed new light on the chaotic motion of a solid body moving through a fluid.
An 18th-century chronicle of Isaac Newtonâ€™s theory on gravity was made available to the public for the first time via the Internet on Monday.
Figs and the wasps that pollinate them present one of biologists' favorite examples of a beneficial relationship between two different species.
Climate experts say geo-engineers are exploring radical new ways to combat Earthâ€™s climate crisis, including fertilizing the seas with iron, scattering particles in the stratosphere to reflect sunlight or building a sunshade in space.
The pipefish, which is related to the seahorse, has an unusual way of organizing childcare.
The Royal Society said on Monday that historic manuscripts by Sir Isaac Newton, Benjamin Franklin and other groundbreaking scientists would be published online for the first time.
The Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society is a scientific journal published by the Royal Society of London. Established in 1665, it is the first journal in the world exclusively devoted to science. It has remained in continuous publication since its inception, making it the world’s longest-running scientific journal. The use of the word “philosophical” in the title derives from the phrase “natural philosophy,” which was the equivalent of what is now generically called...
- An uxorious, effeminate, or spiritless man.
- A timorous, cowardly fellow.