Scientists can turn proteins into never-ending patterns that look like flowers, trees or snowflakes, a technique that could help engineer a filter for tainted water and human tissues.
Homeowners who rely on private wells as their drinking water source can be vulnerable to bacteria, nitrates, and other contaminants that have known human health risks.
Some parasitic plants steal genetic material from their host plants and use the stolen genes to more effectively siphon off the host’s nutrients.
New guidelines drafted by a consortium of concerned experts could enable corals to adapt to changing environments and help restore declining coral populations in the Caribbean.
Playing a Pokémon-like card game about ecology and biodiversity can result in broader knowledge of species and a better understanding of ecosystems than traditional teaching methods.
Two Canadian mines will pilot University of British Columbia-led research that combats greenhouse gas emissions by trapping carbon dioxide in mine tailings, the waste left over from ore mining.
Being a fussy eater is a problem for reef fish who seek refuge from climate change on deeper reefs.
Extreme wildfire seasons are no longer an outlier in the western United States, where climate change is drying out vegetation and people are moving deeper and deeper into western forests.
UNBC PhD candidate Ben Pelto and his research team performed a multi-year evaluation of glaciers in the Columbia and Rocky Mountains.
It’s an image those who have seen it will never forget: the moment a submarine’s windows reveal their first glimpse of the ocean floor.
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