Science National Honor Society
Maine South Science National Honor Society continues on Maine South's tradition of scientific, academic excellence. This society aims to encourage students to actively take charge of their scientific education by communicating the benefits that a pursuit of scientific knowledge yield for mankind. Through society-wide projects and activities, students will demonstrate a continued dedication for scientific inquiry, becoming well-educated citizens in the process.
"We live in a society exquisitely dependent on science and technology, in which hardly anyone knows anything about science and technology."
- Latest Posts -
Alcoa, Apple and Rio Tinto get behind new carbon free smelting process to revolutionize aluminum manufacturing
By Giles Gwinnett
Scientists can use CRISPR to edit genes. Should they?
Produced and edited by Lisa Orlando, Will Croxton, and Sarah Shafer Prediger.
Scholars believe the damaged scrolls of Herculaneum could contain lost works of Greek philosophy, Roman poetry, or early Christian writings
Produced by Marc Lieberman and Sabina Castelfranco. Associate producer, Michael Kaplan
Infection outbreaks at hospitals could be reduced by copper-coated uniforms
References work by Xuqing Liu
This Musk — Elon's brother — looks to revolutionize urban farming
By Zlati Meyer
SpaceX successfully launches the world’s most powerful rocket, in a spectacle that sends a Tesla on its way to Mars
By Christian Davenport
Visualizing sound with light; Steve Mould experiments with reflecting a concentrated light beam off a mirror shard. This shard sits on a balloon wrapped around a bowl with a speaker underneath, causing it to vibrate. The results are intriguing.
This New Equation Might Finally Unite the Two Biggest Theories in Physics, Claims Physicist
By the BEC Crew
Ghana, Kenya and Malawi to take part in WHO malaria vaccine pilot programme
By the World Health Organization
The 17+ Different Kinds of Ice
Stampede supercomputer helps researchers design jets with morphing wings, or built from composite materials, that will burn less fuel
By University of Texas at Austin and Texas Advanced Computing Center
A man became a math wiz after suffering brain injuries. Researchers think they know why.
By Tanya Lewis