Science Friday Audio Podcast: Episodes

An anthropologist, a psychologist, and a crime writer ask: Are humans hard-wired for violence?<br />
Enceladus, one of Saturn’s moons, may have an underground ocean the size of Lake Superior. <br />
Clearing and staining gobies, stingrays, and sharks has revealed to scientist Adam Summers critical data, as well as the beauty of each fish’s unique form.
What's wrong with modern physics—and could alternative theories explain our observations of the universe?
NASA suspended a majority of its communications with Russia in response to the conflict in Crimea.
Texas and California dominate the U.S. in wind power generation—but Iowa isn't far behind.
The bugs meet the bots in the world of swarm robotics.
Your mission, should you choose to accept it: Build a machine that can make art.
Movie theaters and scientists pair up to present a National Evening of Science on Screen.
From designer yeast genomes to batteries made from bacteria, an update on synthetic biology.
Dwarf planet 2012 VP-113 takes approximately 4,000 years to orbit the sun once.
Toyota plans to release a hydrogen fuel cell car in California by 2015.
A new study claims the human nose can distinguish one trillion unique smells.
Paleo-artist John Gurche and paleoanthropologist Rick Potts discuss the intersection between art and science.
America's Test Kitchen editorial director Jack Bishop talks about the science behind a perfect loaf.
Students in MIT’s Tangible Media Group break down the barriers of graphic interfaces and allow users to touch and manipulate pixels in real life.
<em>Anzu wyliei</em> was a toothless, bird-like dinosaur that weighed 500 pounds.<br />
Researchers detected waves coming just after the Big Bang 13.8 billion years ago.
Winter Nature Photo Contest judge John Weller discusses your top shots.
As we celebrate Pi Day, mathematician Steven Strogatz talks about how the ancients calculated pi—and how you can do it at home.<br />
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