PLOS ONE is excited to participate in the American Geophysical Union’s (AGU) Fall Meeting 2013, held this week in San Francisco’s Moscone Center. Conveniently, Moscone is just down the street from our San Francisco
As September draws to a close, let’s look back on some of the research that caught the media’s attention, published this month in PLOS ONE: orangutans communicated their travel plans, mice permanently lost their fear
Laughter, fungi, pipettes and ants – last month, PLOS ONE papers made headlines with an array of research. Here are some of our May media highlights: Not all laughter is the same and your brain
Although we’d like to believe that people determine how to vote based on relevant political issues, research has shown that countless subtle elements beyond just the candidate and party platform are at play in influencing
How many arrows are depicted in the photo above? How many can you find? One? Five? The answer is 118. In research published last week, researchers digitally compiled 118 different lithic points from the Patagonia
To continue our spooktacular posts this October, we bring you a study which may have some arachnophobes rethinking their next vacation destination. The island of Guam is home to one of the densest spider communities
In August, PLOS ONE papers made the news for research on morality in infants, the first domesticated turkeys, the dangers of sea slug mating, and more! Are we born with a moral compass? Researchers from
The current top three most viewed papers in PLOS ONE all address human body weight, and all three present results that may contradict existing beliefs or seem counter-intuitive.
Read our captured Storify summary of reactions to Rocca RA et al. (2012) Discovery of Western European R1b1a2 Y Chromosome Variants in 1000 Genomes Project Data: An Online Community Approach.
Last month, the media covered PLOS ONE papers on germs in airports, skin cancer in fish, a potentially life extending pill, and more! Research by a team at MIT identified New York City’s JFK, Los