Ahead of the traditional New Year resolutions, Science in School has changed its look.
Science in School is published by EIROforum, a collaboration between eight of Europe’s largest intergovernmental scientific research organisations (EIROs). This article reviews some of the latest news from EIROs.
Neuroscientist and stand-up comic Sophie Scott explains the complexity and social importance of laughter.
Understanding Earth’s climate system can teach us about other planets.
A citizen science project travelled over 7000 km to explore the microbial population in students’ mouths.
How electrodes placed directly in the brain are teaching us about learning.
Viruses help carbon sink deep down in the oceans.
Reporting from the COP21 conference in Paris, we ask why ‘global warming’ can actually make the weather colder.
In July 2015, 120 teachers from around Europe converged at ESA to learn how to use space as a context for broader teaching.
Theodore Alexandrov is taking what he learned from working on the economy and applying it to the chemicals on our skin.
Educator, student and Arctic explorer combined – Giulia Realdon can’t think of a better job than being a science teacher.
Try these hands-on activities to introduce your students to microplastics – a hazard for fish and other marine animals – and to our responsibilities to our environment.
Designing a glider wing helps students understand forces and what it means to be an engineer.
Folktales can be a great way to introduce hands-on science into the primary-school classroom.
School children in India built their own digital microscope, bent light and investigated gas laws. Find out how.