A Florida State University geology researcher is going deep below the Earth’s surface to understand how some of the most abundant minerals that comprise the Earth’s crust change under pressure.
A new study by a multiuniversity team, including Florida State University, found there is no convincing evidence that brain-training programs work to enhance cognitive abilities.
What can a Thai water bug teach us about our muscles, especially the heart?
Florida State University has purchased $40,000 worth of physics lab equipment that will be loaned to Bay County high schools to enhance teaching capabilities.
Florida State University meteorology student Matt Reagan has been fascinated with weather, especially the fearsome power of hurricanes, since he was 7 years old. He dreamed maybe one day he’d be able to watch the weather, analyze it, and talk about it for a living.
A Tennessee cave with a colorful history as a speakeasy, dance hall and hideout during the Civil War was originally a native burial ground 8,500 years ago.
A Florida State University scientist has received $1.14 million from the National Institutes of Health to study a little understood area of human epigenetics.
Florida State University researchers have found that the epithelial tissues that line the surfaces of organs throughout the body intrinsically have "hot spots" for cancerous tumors.
In the southern United States, an afternoon thunderstorm is part of a regular summer day. But new research shows those storms might be doing more than bringing some scary thunder and lightning.
A team of researchers from Florida State University, Johns Hopkins University and the National Institutes of Health has found existing drug compounds that can both stop Zika from replicating in the body and from damaging the crucial fetal brain cells that lead to birth defects in newborns.
A little-known — and difficult-to-obtain — element on the fringes of the periodic table is broadening our fundamental understanding of chemistry.
A new study by two Florida State University researchers found that when husbands and wives get more sleep than on an average night, they are more satisfied with their marriages, at least the following day.