A year after Microsoft kicked off a three-level grading system for vulnerabilities, researchers still question its accuracy.
Scientists have found evidence of iridescence in a 40 million-year-old fossilized feather.
A new way to analyze human reaction times shows that the brain processes data no faster than 60 bits per second.
Accurate modeling of the amazing flocking behavior of starlings hasn't been possible. Until now.
The best of the rest from the physics arXiv this week:
Using more than one antivirus engine helps users detect threats faster, but the legality of using another company's scanner is questionable.
The Shanghai Composite Index was supposed to burst before July 27 but didn't. A few days after that deadline, however, it dropped by 20 percent. Coincidence?
Patterned tin and nickel panels self-assemble into nanoboxes.
Siting decisions are delaying current projects to extract heat from hot dry rock deep underground.
NASA's lunar orbiter uses a high-bandwidth connection to send back hundreds of gigabytes of data per day.