[Above image: Polar Bear jumping, in Spitsbergen Island, Svalbard, Norway. Arturo de Frias Marques, Wikimedia] This December, the Press team is reflecting on some of the PLOS ONE articles covered in the news in 2015.
At the end of 2014, we highlighted some of our favorite research videos from that year. We’re only mid-way through 2015, but we already have a number of popular research videos that we’d like to
For the month of March, a variety of papers caught the media’s attention, from distracting cell phone conversations, to the devastating decline in forest elephants. Here are some of the media highlights for this month:
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 the last few weeks, we have discussed a range of topics that influence woman’s health and fitness, including obesity, cardiovascular disease and anorexia. Today, in honor of Ovarian Cancer Awareness Month, we would like
PLOS ONE Storify of Richard Wiseman’s paper “The Eyes Don’t Have It: Lie Detection and Neuro-Linguistic Programming”
Read our captured Storify summary of the reaction to Wiseman R, Watt C, ten Brinke L, Porter S, Couper S-L, et al. (2012) The Eyes Don’t Have It: Lie Detection and Neuro-Linguistic Programming.
This month in PLoS ONE: Bathroom germs, yawn contagion and more! The specific locations and breeds of bacteria found in public restrooms was recently revealed when researchers at the University of Colorado took samples from
Everyday we find PLoS ONE papers in the news. Whether it’s a science blogger in the United Kingdom, an online newspaper in China, or a national news channel in the United States, we see a
Researchers find a possible cure for the common cold and more – in this week’s media digest. Human Pathogen Shown to Cause Disease in the Threatened Eklhorn Coral Acropora palmata was covered by The NewsHour,
Photomicrographs of Glomus versiforme (basionym Endogone versiformis) are this week’s featured image. The colorful figure contains pale spores used in the paper, Revealing Natural Relationships among Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Fungi: Culture Line BEG47 Represents Diversispora epigaea,