Kids searching for fossils using SharkFinder kits at Scientific American’s booth at the USA Science & Engineering Festival. Credit: Jason Osborne Jason Osborne was trying to grab a quick lunch away from the crowds when his wife called his cellphone.
How many facelifts can one extinct animal undergo? The answer is probably equal to the number of interested researchers and paleoartists out there, and then some.
Shark Week is upon us, and rather than be fooled by sharky fakery or outright lies, how about some real, true, scientifically-accurate shark science?
Most people swerve around road kill in hopes of avoiding the gore, or worse, the dreaded thwump that indicates you added your treadmarks to the list of said road kill’s insults.
Extinction can be hard to track, even for celebrity species
Teeth found the world over give away the existence of a shark previously unknown to science.
"Tiburones," on the Discovery Channel in early July, highlights growing U.S.–Cuban ocean science partnerships
A rare fossil shows ancient some ancient sharks had a similar menu to modern ones