Science Q&A questions, quizzes and facts
What would happen if the Earth stopped spinning? Why is a green screen green? Do animals get hiccups?
At BBC Science Focus Magazine, our expert panel is ready to help you out and answer as many of the cool science questions you want to send our way.
We've answered thousands of questions over the years, so whether you're looking some quick science quiz questions for the kids, or a few facts that could come in handy down the pub, you're sure to find the answers you're looking for.
From answers to the big questions in science (maybe) or just some fun science facts (definitely) you have found the right spot.
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The Human Body
Why your body reacts to bad news: A psychologist explains the connection between your mind and your physical health.
Complete beginner’s guide What is memory?
Why photographic memory is often misunderstood – and simple tricks to boost your memory.
Some parents say having kids is the best thing they've ever done... others would quite like some time to themselves. So, overall, does having kids make you happier?
Exploring the science behind fast metabolisms and weight loss.
Dimorphos is a small moon that orbits the asteroid Didymos, and the target of NASA's DART mission in September 2022.
Star hopping is a tried-and-trusted technique used to locate things in the night sky. Learn how with this nifty guide.
When Artemis 3 lifts off, we'll be one step closer...
Even if all we learn is that we’re alone, the search is worth the risk, says Lord Martin Rees, the UK's Astronomer Royal.
When David Beckham curled a free kick into the goal against Greece to take England into the quarter-finals in the 2001 World Cup, he was exploiting the Magnus effect.
Studies suggest smaller animals may experience the world in slow motion, compared to humans.
They're a non-invasive and drug-free treatment for seasonal depression - here's what a GP thinks of them.
GAN stands for generative adversarial network; a machine-learning model widely used in image and video generation.
Is the metaverse really the future? Or has Mark Zuckerberg missed a crucial flaw?
The classic fish-shaped body — a squashed teardrop with a pointed nose and tapered tail — has evolved time and again.
At its core, dendrochronology is the science of using tree rings to date and analyse events in the past. But how does it work? Here's a closer look at this fascinating process.
It's used to determine the age of organic materials (e.g. wood, charcoal, and bone) by measuring the amount of the radioactive isotope, carbon-14, remaining in the sample.
Can you picture living alongside a pasture of sauropods?