Wolbachia has combination of genes, which includes DNA from black widow spider.
Scientists from VTT Technical Research Centre of Finland Ltd. has created the first-ever 3D-printed CellPod prototype that could grow and produce local grown food for a healthy meal.
If you are a "Star Trek" fan, or at least knows a bit about this movie, for sure, you'd identify what a tricorder is. Now, instead of a sci-fi gadget, experts have created a tricorder-like technology to halt GMOs' risk to nearby ecosystem.
In lieu with exploring how we can halt the dwindling cocoa production, researchers at Bangor University have come up with an amazing discovery: wild mangoes (Mangifera sylvatica), can be a new cocoa butter alternative.
Hawaii received a blow to its conservation efforts during the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) World Conservation Congress in Honolulu as it was revealed how much the country's flora are in danger of disappearing.
Increasing tempertaures and humidity could lessen the productivity of grasslands in California.
Drought-stricken crops won’t be saved by water storage alone as a new study finds that dry air actively pulls moisture from plants.
Climate change is not as powerful as we think as its impact on drought is lesser than expected, according to a new study.
Plants have two actions: to grow and to defend itself from threats. Typically, these functions work against each other, but a group of researchers from Michigan State University (MSU) worked to craft a genetic combination that can perform both without compromising either.
Invasive species are threatening the biodiversity of plant life across the globe, here’s how they take over.
An international study suggested that ancient mosses might hold the answer to the age-old mystery of how oxygen filled the Earth’s atmosphere.
Living green may be possible as a new study reveals that researchers have found out a way to harness "green energy" from the most common of things -- garden grass.
Grassland species that have already evolved to withstand higher levels of carbon dioxide grew poorly when transferred to a new environment with a different biodiversity make up.
For the first time ever, scientists have solved the mystery of why sunflowers dance in the sun, saying that just like animals, sunflowers possess internal clocks that control growth and movement.