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Quirks & Quarks for Nov. 18, 2017
Belief in conspiracy theories based in ‘illusory pattern perception.’
Scientists are no longer just experimenting with organoids in test tubes, but they're implanting them in rats to understand human brain development and illnesses.
In the winter, the Canadian Arctic is snowy and icy. But in the summer, it thaws into a watery landscape.
The passenger pigeon numbered in the billions but went extinct very quickly because of low genetic diversity as well as being widely hunted.
Scientists say a monkey species may help them to understand the world's only known person to be effectively cured of HIV.
The pain begins when the tooth's outer shell, the enamel, is worn thin. When sugar comes into contact with exposed nerves in the cavity, it hurts. Plus, bacteria in our mouths eat sugar and release acids, which makes it hurt even more.
Would you talk to a robot therapist? Woebot is accepting new patients
Saturday Night Fever at 40: fascinating facts about the biggest disco movie of all time
Holiday Gift Guide
10 books for those mad for mysteries on your list
quirks & quarks
Why the U.S. military is so worried about gene drive research