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A new study co-authored by CAS astronomers indicates that the Sun, like a boat moving through water, likely forms a crescent-shaped shockwave—or bow shock—as it moves through interstellar gas.
A new study by CAS researchers shows that Walbachia, intracellular bacteria that infect invertebrates at pandemic levels, evolved to target their hosts' stem cells.
Commencement 2013 was a special occasion, as we wished well this year’s graduating class. The weekend included 33 separate ceremonies for CAS/GRS. Click on the link above to see the highlights!
CAS researchers say that scientists should continue to focus on coral reef fish species in their search for answers to questions about how different social behaviors evolved.
According to CAS researchers, the traces of an ancient watershed in the Sinai Desert may hold clues to making sustainable agriculture possible in one of the driest places on earth.
Wiebke Denecke, associate professor of modern languages and comparative literature, discusses her critical role in producing the third edition of the Norton Anthology of World Literature.
Michael Hasselmo and colleagues show that different animal species use grid cells—which are believed to help compute self-position—in different ways.
Researchers from Boston University’s Department of Earth and Environment have found evidence that material contained in oceanic lava flows originated at the Earth’s surface more than two billion years ago.
Larry Epstein, professor of economics, and Paula Fredriksen, professor emeritus of religion, have been elected members of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
CAS professors receive funding from the BU's Office of Technology Development for their innovative work.