Science Friday Videos

A Science and Medicine podcast
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Under the care of hearing researcher Rene Gifford, Allyson Sissler Dinwiddie became one of the first test subjects of a new technique to improve cochlear implants, devices that use electrodes to stimulate cells in the inner ear.
Dr. Lydia Bourouiba studies how bacteria and viruses hitch a ride inside the droplets of sneezes, raindrops, toilet splatter.
To study human aging, researchers devised a place where worms can check out but never leave.
A paleoartist reinterprets the dinosaurs we thought we knew so well.
As sea levels rise and drainage systems become defunct, dead forests are spreading across the coasts of North Carolina.
How can you get a glimpse into a dog’s mind? Start with an MRI machine.
Comic artist Rosemary Mosco creates science cartoons that reveal the weird, wacky, and wonderful in the natural world.
Becoming a Pokémon Master requires more than just “catching them all.” You’ll need a new, dedicated brain region, too.
Conservation scientist Joel Berger dresses up as a grizzly bear near musk oxen herds, to find out if male oxen make them safer from bears.
Every day, the Smithsonian Institution's Feather Identification Lab receives dozens of envelopes filled with the remains of birds scraped off the sides of airplanes.
What does a world look like without males or sexual reproduction?
Seahorses and their cousins the pipefish are the only vertebrates where males become pregnant. Here's how it works!
From a worry shredder to an odd sock sorter, Little Inventors brings kids’ ideas to life.
Will cephalopods one day be as ubiquitous in labs as mice and fruit flies?
The bristlecone pine tree can live up to 5,000 years. Will these ancients continue to survive under climate change?
Hidden inside each set of ancient teeth are clues about their owner's behavior, ancestry and hints about what really made up the paleo diet.
Unable to study Category 5 hurricanes in the field, University of Miami researchers create them from scratch in a giant box.
In the latest installment of our Desktop Diaries video series, we'll take you into the home office (and garden) of the famous food and nature author Michael Pollan.
Spider webs are not just a nuisance in your home. This researcher is untangling the genetics of the silken scaffolding.
Corals have long been at risk of bleaching. At Georgia Aquarium, a team of biologists are helping restore coral in the wild—by cultivating them in the lab.
Biochemists Miriam Sharpe and Kurt Krause hope to discover the molecular basis for the New Zealand glow worm's bioluminescence.
This computer engineer is developing new technologies that turn her brain and body into musical instruments.
In the second episode of Science Friday and HHMI's series "Breakthrough: Portraits of Women in Science," three scientists share stories about India's first interplanetary mission—a mission to Mars.
Mandë Holford wanted to bridge the gap between biology and chemistry. Then, she saw a video of a snail eating a fish.
Using scissors, tape, and reams of creativity, Matthew Reinhart engineers paper to bend, fold, and transform into fantastic creatures and locales.
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Podcast Details

Jan 1st, 1980
Latest Episode
Jan 16th, 2020
Release Period
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