When and where planet watchers can get the best views of the planets this month.
Rice flour used as substitute for wheat in gluten-free foods increases exposure risk to arsenic and mercury.
The study provides the first evidence of the folding of Mercury's outer silicate shell in response to this global contraction.
NASA photos reveal a mysterious rectangular doorway on the surface of Mercury, which conspiracy theorists claim to be an alien passageway to another dimension. A new video, however, believes it is a shadow of a large monolith.
After the Rosetta mission is over, The European Space Agency is looking at launching new missions, including two smaller comet proposals and probes to Mars, Mercury, Jupiter and the sun.
The fall sky is destined to delight sky watchers all over the world. This October 2016, the heavenly bodies are dancing visibly past the planet; here’s the lineup of what can be expected in the skies this month.
A Chicago doctor was suspended by the Illinois regulators for giving unapproved modified vaccinations that reportedly included cat saliva and vodka.
Earth was first believed to be the only tectonically active planet in the Solar System, but a recent discovery added another one in the roster. As NASA's MESSENGER observed, Mercury has active geological activities as well.
A NASA spacecraft observes recent tectonic activity on Mercury, causing steep cliffs to appear on its surface.
Coffee, one of the most well-loved drinks in the U.S. and the world, could not only boost your energy but also be a cost-effective answer to removing harmful mercury and lead from contaminated water.
Carbon gave life to the planet, but the question is where did this carbon come from? Scientists from Rice University have a possible answer: a planetary collision 4.4 billion years ago.
A new study suggests that the restrictions imposed in consuming sharks fins and meats are not only there for shark conservation, but also to protect the health of the consumers.
New study suggests that Mercury’s volcanic activity came to a halt almost 3.5 billion years ago.
A new study revealed that effusive volcanisms in Mercury most likely stopped about 3.5 billion years ago.