Agriculture
Watering the Air
Treating peanut allergy bit by bit
Protecting Cows—and People—from a Deadly Disease
Amphibians
Poison Dart Frogs
Frogs and Toads
Tree Frogs
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Color-Changing Bugs
A Tongue and a Half
Walktopus
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Baby Talk
Two monkeys see a more colorful world
Fear Matters
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Roadrunners
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Chemistry and Materials
Screaming for Ice Cream
Big Machine Reveals Small Worlds
Hitting the redo button on evolution
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Galaxies on the go
The solar system's biggest junkyard
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Digging for Ancient DNA
Teeny Skull Reveals Ancient Ancestor
Hall of Dinos
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On the Trail of America's Next Top Scientists
Farms sprout in cities
Less Mixing Can Affect Lake's Ecosystem
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Plant Gas
Acid Snails
Sounds and Silence
Finding the Past
Little People Cause Big Surprise
Chicken of the Sea
Of Lice and Old Clothes
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Food and Nutrition
Packing Fat
A Taste for Cheese
Allergies: From Bee Stings to Peanuts
GSAT English Rules
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Subject and Verb Agreement
Problems with Prepositions
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How to Slice a Cake Fairly
It's a Math World for Animals
Losing with Heads or Tails
Human Body
Spit Power
Taste Messenger
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Invertebrates
Scallops
Bedbugs
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Weasels and Kin
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How children learn
Raise a Lifelong Reader by Reading Aloud
What Not to Say to Emerging Readers
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Project Music
Road Bumps
Hold on to your stars, ladies and gentlemen
Plants
Sweet, Sticky Science
Stalking Plants by Scent
Pumping Up Poison Ivy
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Reptiles
Alligators
Rattlesnakes
Space and Astronomy
A Dusty Birthplace
Solving a Sedna Mystery
A Whole Lot of Nothing
Technology and Engineering
Searching for Alien Life
Machine Copy
Space Umbrellas to Shield Earth
The Parts of Speech
What is a Noun
Pronouns
Problems with Prepositions
Transportation
Seen on the Science Fair Scene
Charged cars that would charge
Where rivers run uphill
Weather
Weekend Weather Really Is Different
Antarctica warms, which threatens penguins
A Dire Shortage of Water
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Turtles 07/01/2010

Turtles

Most turtles can pull their legs, tail, and head into the shell for protection. Turtles are among the most long-lived animals on the planet, and some zoo turtles reaching ages over 150 years.


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Tortoises 07/01/2010

Tortoises

A tortoise is a land-dwelling reptile of the order Testudines.Just the Facts: Like its aquatic cousins, the turtle and the terrapin, the tortoise is shielded from predators by a shell. Most land tortoises are herbivorous in the wild.


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Snapping Turtles 07/01/2010

Snapping Turtles

Snapping turtles (or snappers) are large, New World freshwater turtles of the family Chelydridae. The species range from southeastern Canada, west to the Rocky Mountains and south through Mexico to Ecuador.


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Sea Turtles 07/01/2010

Sea Turtles

Sea turtles (Chelonioidea) are turtles found in all the world's oceans with the exception of the Arctic Ocean, and some species travel between oceans. Sea turtles have an extraordinary sense of time and location.


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Rattlesnakes 07/01/2010

Rattlesnakes

Rattlesnakes are a group of venomous New World snakes, genera Crotalus and Sistrurus. They belong to the class of venomous snakes known commonly as pit vipers. There are nearly thirty species of rattlesnake, with numerous subspecies.


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Pythons 07/01/2010

Pythons

Python is the common name for a group of non-venomous constricting snakes, specifically the family Pythonidae. Other sources consider this group a subfamily of the Boas (Pythoninae). Pythons are more related to boas than to any other snake-family.


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Garter Snakes 07/01/2010

Garter Snakes

Garter snakes are extremely common across North America, from Canada to Central America, and an everyday find in gardens. They are the single most widely distributed species of reptile in North America.


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Box Turtles 07/01/2010

Box Turtles

The Box turtle is one of several species of turtles. They are largely characterized by a domed shell, but the two genera are otherwise very different in habitat, behavior and appearance, and, as such, are not even classified in the same family.


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Alligators 06/30/2010

Alligators

An alligator is a crocodilian in the genus Alligator of the family Alligatoridae. There are two living alligator species: the American Alligator (Alligator mississippiensis) and the Chinese Alligator (Alligator sinensis).


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Snakes 06/30/2010

Snakes

Although often described as "slimey", snakes are actually anything but. Like all reptiles their bodies are very dry, but the shine of their unique scales makes it appear as if their skin has a slick appearance.


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