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Yes, we know they're imaginary -- but what would a psychiatrist make of the brain of a zombie?
A biologist says that coyotes suffering from severe mange could be the origin of the 'chupacabra' legends.
In this Halloween edition of Science Friday, we'll talk with Bill Schutt, the author of a new book called "Dark Banquet: Blood and the Curious Lives of Blood-Feeding Creatures."
We want to hear how you're bringing science and technology to your Halloween festivities.
Need to put a little geek in your Halloween? We'll get tips from the folks at Instructables about incorporating some engineering DIY into your spookfest.
Much-maligned moths are more than the butterfly’s drab cousin.
Hawk moths feed like hummingbirds. Ty Hedrick wants to know how they hold steady...
Can woolly bear caterpillars predict winter weather?
Several newly-discovered species of caterpillar in Hawaii function equally well ...
A virus known as baculovirus sends caterpillar climbing for the treetops.
\tLegend holds that the length of a woolly bear caterpillar’s color bands can be used to forecast how severe the winter weather will be. The myth dates back to colonial American folklore but was popularized by a 1948 study. SciFri finds out if there’s any truth to the lore, and what the caterpillar’s fuzzy bristles are really used for.