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Humans have been on the move since day one. Our history is built from various journeys and treks that have taken us to new places...
Advances in technology have made it much easier, faster and less expensive to do whole genome sequencing — to spell out all three...
If something is too small to see, how can you figure out what it looks like? That’s the problem scientists faced when they wanted...

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Former Commander of SR-71 Blackbird Squadron Visits Newest Arrival at the Science Museum of Virginia

Colonel Joe Kinego, former Commander of the Air Force’s SR-71 Blackbird Squadron, recently visited the Science Museum of Virginia to talk about his one hundred plus missions during the Cold War, in what was probably the most remarkable plane ever built.

Question Your World: How Could We Be Dealing With Icy Roads?

Snowstorms are pretty fun except for the occasional bouts of extreme cabin fever and dealing with the frozen roads the next morning. Scientists are working one a cure for at least one of those issues. Today’s big question is about post storm roadway safety. How could we be dealing with icy roads? Listen to this Question Your World radio report produced by the Science Museum of Virginia to learn more.

What Can Nanotechnology Do For You?

Western Carolina University Professor Mary Anna LaFratta recently challenged her motion graphics students to create short animations about something so small you can’t see it – even with a conventional microscope. They needed to illustrate nanotechnology: science, engineering, and technology at the nanoscale—from one to one hundred nanometers. Nano means “billionth” and a nanometer is a billionth of a meter.

Question Your World: Can We Grow Food in Space?

Roses are red, violets are blue, and flowers grown in space are worth thinking about too. The astronauts on board the International Space Station (ISS) have sent down a photo of a blooming flower in space which prompts today’s big question, can we grow food in space? Listen to this Question Your World radio report produced by the Science Museum of Virginia to learn more.

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