Microevolution Making Macro-changes: a Bite-Sized Analysis

The evolution of the human body takes thousands of years to evolve. For one to occur in just a few short hundred years is one of the most interesting topics in science at the moment. This is called microevolution, and one interesting example is how new generations are being born without molar teeth. These vestigial molars, which were once necessary for our ancestors to chew tough plant material, have become increasingly obsolete over time due to genetic adaptation. As a result, some people are born without them, while others experience painful emergence. Understanding how microevolution has shaped our bodies can give us insight into our past and present, and shed light on the future of our species.

Behind Broken Beakers

The short answer stands; there prevails an interminable irony between the insistent need for scientific progress and the monetary allowance allotted for such pursuits in the Philippine setting, that despite the apparent importance and urgency of the former, very little financial allocation is administered for its rightful procurement.

A Robot Wrote This Article

Some might think it’s fascinating while others may reckon it scary. You may even surmise that they’re smarter than humans but can they give opinions, express a stand and make ethical decisions? With the rising issue of increasing carbon emissions, can artificial intelligence co-exist with a good environmental state?

The Living Canvas: A Journey Through Animal Coloration

Imagine a chameleon perched on a branch, its body transforming before your eyes from a lush green to a fiery orange. Picture a male peacock, strutting and displaying his magnificent feathers in a dazzling array of colors. From the brilliant hues of tropical fish to the muted tones of Arctic foxes, the coloration of animals … Continue reading The Living Canvas: A Journey Through Animal Coloration

Almost Robotic

Like my morning routine, we do habits out of practice; as animals, we get used to it. After all, our habits are an interplay from our behaviors which itself is based on our genes and the environment that we live in. So, how are habits formed?