The discovery of a a 99 million year old amber fossil from Myanmar offers insight into how and why beetles began to glow.
By combining geologic dating with computer modeling, scientists have discovered that constant magma build-up fueled Toba’s supereruptions, the largest in Earth’s history.
Across Asia, scientists are uncovering the paths walked by ancient animals and looking for new ways to tackle dengue and climate change.
The ‘Dragon Man’ skull uncovered by researchers from China could be a new species more closely related to modern humans than Neanderthals.
Move over, woolly mammoth! A new species of giant rhino that roamed ancient Asia’s open landscapes could be among the largest land animals that ever lived.
By scrutinizing collections of extinct plants, researchers have found the missing link between seed-bearing and flowering plants.
Without stringent regulations, China's Bitcoin mining emissions could surpass the annual emissions of several European countries by 2024.
From short-term weather forecasts to decades-long climate simulations, supercomputers are giving scientists a peek into our planet’s future.
Embark on a billion-year scientific odyssey through Asian Scientist Magazine’s top stories from March 2021.