How much do you really know about Virtual Reality? Sarune Savickaite describes the ever evolving Virtual Reality technology throughout history and current research into the practical applications.
Hazel Walker explores the trailblazing work of virologist June Almeida; her pioneering photographs
Holly Leslie reflects on the origin of this year’s Nobel prize-winning, CRISPR-Cas9 technology, and explores how scientists are beginning to use gene editing approaches on their quest for new medical treatments in hereditary disease.
The Royal Astronomical Society made a striking announcement in September which led to a lot of speculation. Deep Bandivadekar discusses what it really meant and the way forward.
Can humans ever achieve immortality? Thomas explains why this may be impossible, referring to a small species of non-ageing jellyfish.
Kirstin recounts her night at ‘Bright Club’, where academic research and stand-up comedy crossover!
Academia is stereotyped as a boxing ring, with researchers in constant competition; is this competition sometimes beneficial in driving innovation? Or should we shift toward a more collaborative environment to further scientific discovery?
Ross Laidlaw takes a look at the obvious yet overlooked contributions of patients on the development of scientific research projects