Adam Cole appears in the following:
Tuesday, December 04, 2018
When the population of Channel Islands foxes started to vanish in the '90s, no one knew why. Bringing them back from near-extinction has meant unraveling a mystery that started with World War II.
Tuesday, September 18, 2018
Dessa is a singer and writer from Minneapolis who spent years trying to fall out of love and get over her ex. Nothing seemed to help — until she visited a research lab for a brain scan.
Tuesday, June 26, 2018
Have you ever wanted to casually point out Cygnus, Leo and Cassiopeia? Just in time for summer, this panoramic video shows you some tricks to help you navigate the night sky.
Tuesday, April 17, 2018
Unlike humans, bird embryos don't have an oxygen pipeline from their mothers. They develop inside eggs in a nest. Skunk Bear's latest video explains why these pre-hatchlings don't suffocate.
Tuesday, March 20, 2018
Remember that skeleton hanging in the front of your classroom? In some schools, those were actual human remains. We used science to figure out the story behind one of them.
Tuesday, July 25, 2017
Movies are full of loquacious chimps, but could nonhuman apes really use language? NPR's Skunk Bear sorts through the disturbing history of research on ape language to sort fact from wishful thinking.
Monday, July 03, 2017
You have more in common with pyrotechnics than you might think. The same basic process that makes fireworks explode is happening inside your cells (in a slow-motion, controlled way) right now.
Tuesday, June 20, 2017
What road did your lunch travel before it reached your plate? NPR's latest animated video follows a BLT from the fields where it began its journey.
Tuesday, June 06, 2017
In Latin America, they drink the blood of big animals and can spread rabies. Livestock die. So do people. Ranchers want to wipe the bats out. Does anyone think that's a bad idea?
Monday, April 17, 2017
NPR's Adam Cole demonstrates a science experiment that offers a new use for old Peeps. All you need is a ruler and a microwave.
Tuesday, March 14, 2017
NPR's YouTube channel, "Skunk Bear," answers science questions in surprising, artsy videos. What mystery should they tackle next?
Tuesday, January 10, 2017
See panoramic views of a trip to the moon in Skunk Bear's latest video. It's a journey that spans David Bowie's long career — and his greatest hits serve as the soundtrack.
Wednesday, December 21, 2016
Visitors to icy lakes are sometimes treated to the sounds of a space age battle. Why? NPR's Skunk Bear takes on the cold case in their latest video.
Tuesday, November 22, 2016
If our planet's 4.5 billion-year existence were laid out on a 100-yard timeline, when and where would humans first show up? Good question. NPR's Skunk Bear hits the gridiron for a reality check.
Tuesday, October 25, 2016
The corpse flower is a botanical rock star — prized by botanic gardens around the globe. In a new video, NPR's Skunk Bear explores the biology of the stinky giant, which thrives by playing dead.
Tuesday, October 11, 2016
The classroom writing implement has roots in exploding stars, the French Revolution, the British crown jewels and Walden Pond.
Monday, August 08, 2016
There are hundreds of thousands of species of worms wriggling around the world. We made trading cards about six of them.
Tuesday, June 28, 2016
Almost all of the cells in a human body get replaced over the course of a life. NPR's Skunk Bear Team sets off on an imagined video tour inside the body to find out which body parts never change.
Thursday, May 26, 2016
Hokule'a — a voyaging canoe based on ancient Polynesian craft — is travelling around the world. Its navigators have learned to traverse the open ocean relying the sun, stars, and waves.
Tuesday, May 24, 2016
In the spring of 2015, a snowy owl named Baltimore was fitted with a backpack GPS transmitter. The data that transmitter collected over the past year shines a light on a mysterious species.