Welcome to the spring issue of Science in School.
Science in School is published by EIROforum, a collaboration between eight of Europe’s largest inter-governmental scientific research organisations (EIROs). This article reviews some of the latest news from the EIROs.
A species of bacterium discovered on the decaying wreck of the Titanic is providing new insights into how to protect living cells from damage.
Fracking is a hugely controversial technology, so it’s worth taking a closer look at the science behind the headlines.
USB-powered sequencers smaller than your smartphone could revolutionise the way we decode DNA – in hospitals, in remote locations and even in space.
Should we believe what science tells us? A philosopher of science comments on teachers’ responses to this challenging question.
The European Space Agency’s newest astronaut recruit talks about his exhilarating experiences in astronaut training and what the future has in store for space flight.
A species of dandelion is leading the way towards sustainable rubber. Find out how, by growing this unusual plant yourself and extracting the rubber from the roots.
Roll up, roll up! We bring you some more fantastic feats to challenge and entertain – and to showcase some physics, too.
Use a lollipop to activate colour-changing redox reactions in this simple but eye-catching activity.
Challenge your students to save the Earth from an asteroid collision, using calculations based on the Hollywood sci-fi fantasy film Armageddon.