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Jet Fuel takes flight on everything regarding the New York Jets. The Jet Fuel Podcast is your first and only stop for the best coverage, reaction and analysis of Gang Green.
Two guys. One cup. Of coffee. Two friends get together every week and talk nonsense about what's happened in this weeks events. Well at least they try... Expect tangents, hilarity and the sound of 2 best friends wondering how life led them to this point. @themulholland @sparkygolarky
Narrators read our favorite written stories. You can listen to them anywhere, including on your smart speaker. Play for audio versions of WIRED's latest Science stories on genetic engineering, robotics, space, climate change, and more.
If your reading this its probably by mistake but don't worry this mistake doesn't last 18 years and grow to resent you. A group of friends talk a bit and drink too much. If we're not too drunk topics vary from science, porn, film, games, alcohol and maybe some life stories. Come on lets waste some time together.
Acoustic waves can detect all kinds of explosions and volcanic activity, but it’s hard to place sensors at sea—unless you’ve got a bird with a backpack.
When ice goes, lichens and mosses move in and an entirely new ecosystem starts to take shape.
A 5-minute assessment on an iPad could transform how we screen for dementia—or overwhelm the health care system with worried test-takers.
At COP26 in Glasgow, negotiators can easily lose track of what day it is as they scramble to save us from climate chaos.
This is the science of why you can recline on an array of very sharp things without getting the pointy end of the stick.
An aerial survey in southern Mexico discovered a host of ceremonial sites that could date as far back as 1100 BC.
Our addiction to chemical pesticides comes with a bunch of downsides. New sprays made from RNA might offer a smarter, cleaner way to wage war on pests.
Saving California's adorable (and very hungry) sea otters helps control other species, leading to the growth of more carbon-sequestering vegetation.
It’s a 32,000-gallon concrete tank with a wind tunnel grafted on top. With it, researchers can study the seas—and climate change—like never before.
A first commercial test flight shows how fuel made from plants, not petroleum, could make flying cleaner.
Astronomers with the Breakthrough Listen project scan the sky for signs of extraterrestrial life, but a promising lead turned out to be a false alarm.
A new study shows that two captive birds had only maternal DNA and survived early development—a first for the critically endangered species.
A series of puzzling infections has been traced to the presence of a dangerous bacterium in an aromatherapy spray.
Fears of ecological disaster are real, but it's especially hard on people raising children. Here's what parents should know, and where to turn for help.
Climate change has given a tiny parasite a new advantage over the mighty beasts.
Fuel contamination forced the residents of Iqaluit to rely on bottled water—and now they're having a hard time getting rid of the plastic.
A study of trees, some over 300 years old, indicate that precipitation levels are up as much as 5 inches compared to the early 1700s.
Young people already know more than you might think. Here are some ways to approach the conversation, tailored for every age group.
A new model of learning centers on blasts of neural activity that act as teaching signals—approximating an algorithm called backpropagation.
Many young people feel like their future is in peril. To make progress on climate change, we must move past doomsday scenarios.
The pharmaceutical giant is making its oral antiviral drug widely available for all the world. But could Covid outsmart it?
Scientists used NASA’s Juno spacecraft to probe the massive storm, finding that it’s not as shallow as previously thought.
The toaster-sized device could help make human travel to Mars—and beyond—a reality.
A blood test of “NfL” proteins answers questions about damage severity that doctors—and families—desperately need.
Tiny bits of plastic are swirling in the sky, and a new model suggests they could be subtly affecting the climate.
The Federal Aviation Administration is conducting a review and public hearings involving the space company's expanded site in Boca Chica, Texas.
Shooting a web from your hands requires Spidey powers. But does keeping your grip on one of them require Spidey strength?
RTS,S proves that shots can work against parasites. But to eradicate this disease, scientists say we need more than just one tool.
In the new scientific (and literal) field of agrivoltaics, researchers are showing how panels can increase yields and reduce water use on a warming planet.
The agency knows it needs to adapt to climate-driven events that will increasingly threaten coastal launch sites and other key space infrastructure.
African swine fever killed half the pigs in China. There is no vaccine and no treatment. Now it’s in the Caribbean and on the doorstep of the US.
Urban areas can be 20 degrees hotter than the surrounding country. But green spaces and reflective pavement can make city life more bearable.
Jupiter’s most enigmatic moon, one of a few ocean worlds in the solar system, will be the target of upcoming missions by NASA and the European Space Agency.
The massive deployment of wind and solar will turn you, the humble homeowner, into a critical actor in the operation of the US power grid.
Their incessant belching loads the atmosphere with planet-warming methane. But it’s not so simple as just feeding them gas-busting seaweed.
Researchers developed a probe that could help farmers better understand their land by measuring the electric current from the tiny creatures in the dirt.
Avid amateurs are generating a wealth of information on avian activity. But does that data reflect new trends in bird behavior, or in people’s?
A set of papers show that llama-derived antibodies protect the rodent against the virus—which bodes well for making a version for people.
A massive South Island stargazing reserve is a respite from light pollution for many species, including our own.
Just because something has the FDA’S green light doesn’t mean it’s simple to obtain—or that everyone wants it.
A new study of the American West shows that climate change is driving more days that are hot, dry, and windy—the perfect conditions for deadly wildfires.
A spate of studies claim that the disease was circulating in Italy long before the pandemic—but they struggle to support the theory.
A decade of work helped limit the spread of dangerous pathogens in medical settings. Overcrowding from Covid care is allowing infections to rise again.
Overfishing, habitat loss, and climate change are driving species collectively known as chondrichthyan fishes toward a global crisis.
Voice analysis of a 34-year-old recording proves that Ripper the musk duck “independently evolved” to mimic his human caretakers.
Dozens of microchips scattered over the cortical surface might allow researchers to listen in on thousands of neurons at the same time.
Human behavior has changed along with the virus and public health measures to contain it. For modelers, it’s a curveball.
Using cameras aboard the Hayabusa2 spacecraft, Japanese scientists get a rare, close-up glimpse of a space rock’s structure.
UI/UX Design is an important part of the product process. It becomes an important part of the overall sales process as well when customers and prospects compare how drivers and office workers interact with the applications -- it can make or break a deal. Find out how sales and the UI/UX teams can work together.…
Find out the ins and outs of evaluations. Why it's important to actively manage them and how your participation makes them more successful.