This week, electric eel inspired batteries, virus inspired protein shells, and modelling magma viscosity.
This week, exoplanet geology and a dual-terrain, duck-like dinosaur.
This week, reading unnatural DNA, and young worm mothers explain a wriggly riddle.
This week, lightning gamma rays, the Internet that wasn’t, and the science of sleep deprivation.
This week, a bacterial communication system, and ancient houses illuminate inequality.
This week, a potential stem cell treatment for a genetic skin condition, and the disappearing axolotl.
This week, squishy sea creatures, evolving verbs, and Earth's microbiome.
This week, undead cells, the strain of PhDs, and the traces of Antarctic instability.
This week, neutron stars that are making waves in the physics world, and taking looking at the past to understand the future of work.
This week, a dwarf planet with a ring, 40 years of Sanger DNA sequencing, and the grieving families contributing to a huge genetics projects.
To celebrate our 500th episode, the Nature Podcast asked 8 presenters – past and present – to recommend their favourite contributions to the show.
This week, floating cities, malaria free mosquitos, and using evolution to inspire aircraft design.
This week, Sherlock Holmes the scientist; and investigating the nanotubes between cells.
This week, writing quantum software, and predicting the loss of Asia's glaciers.
Protecting red haired people from cancer, machine learning and gravitational distortions, and peeking inside predatory journals.
The creeping danger of slow landslides, and what worms can teach us about the wriggly problem of reproducibility.
This week, preventing genetic diseases in China, a red supergiant star's mystery, and the algal boom.
This week, ancient mammal relatives, complex brain maps, and a 19th century solar eclipse.
This week, the first flower, gene editing human embryos, and the antimatter quest.
This week, a brain-inspired computer, the brain's control of ageing, and Al Gore the climate communicator.