Scientists at the UK's Bangor and Oxford universities have achieved a world first: using spider-silk as a superlens to increase the microscope's potential.
Nanobeads are all around us- and are, some might argue, used too frequently in everything from sun-screen to white paint, but a new ground-breaking application is revealing hidden worlds.
Scientists have taken a huge step towards developing a more reliable way of predicting how climate change will impact estuaries and coastal environments.
A 60 year-old theory to explain why seas surrounding islands and atolls are particularly productive has just been proven by a marine biologist from Bangor University's School of Ocean Science, working with a colleague at ...
Livelihood projects designed to compensate for the local costs of conservation may not be reaching the right people
Conservation of tropical forests is widely recognised as a good thing: these forests lock up carbon which reduces the effects of climate change, contain biodiversity found nowhere else on earth, and influence local availability ...
Ever wondered how sheep survive on those cold, wet hills? Their wool has amazing insulation properties to keep them warm, and man has taken advantage of their fleece for millennia. But to keep things cool?
Around a million smallholders and their families in east and west India are enjoying greater food security thanks to work by researchers at Bangor University in Wales.
Harnessing the bee's own electrical energy is the solution proposed by an exciting new project to create a lightweight and long range bee-tracking device.
A Bangor University academic discusses the connection between language and meaning in a new book published by Cambridge University Press.
An innovative idea submitted by Bangor University has been selected as one of eight projects selected within four "idea" areas to be funded by the Natural Environment Research Council's (NERC) new "Highlight Topic" research ...