From COVID-19 to climate change, the 2021 edition of the Asian Scientist 100 list recognizes the contributions of the region’s best researchers as they tackle the biggest issues of our time.
As emerging global leaders in higher education, Asian universities show steady progress in the 2021 QS World University and Subject Rankings.
Starting the year with surprising uses for human waste in space and ancient worm fossils, here are five of Asian Scientist Magazine’s top pieces from January 2021.
The world’s scientific center of gravity is shifting towards Asia—where, given current projections, it will probably long remain.
Using trace fossils, scientists have reconstructed the 20-million-year-old lair of giant marine worms in northeast Taiwan, providing insights into the predator's behavior.
As revealed in the Five Years Of Asian Scientist 100, Asia's feverish growth is fueling innovation across agriculture, chemistry, physics and more.
Asian Scientist Magazine’s new white paper marks five years of celebrating Asia’s leading scientists with a deep dive into their stories of discovery and innovation.
Given time, training and resources, students can achieve amazing feats, as demonstrated by the teams taking part in the 2019 APAC HPC-AI Competition.
A procedure that cuts off blood supply to tumors, combined with a small molecule inhibitor drug sorafenib, improves the survival of advanced-stage liver cancer patients.