The Telegraph
Since 1st March, 1999
Solitary pursuit
This was the early 1950s; a young man had just completed his masters in physics with flying colours. Inspired by his father, a school teacher who often had to fight hard for recognition, he was drawn to an academic career. A hard choice those days, with limited options. But physics, theoretical and mathematical, beckoned irresistibly. Even so, within the discipline of physics it wasn’t the raging fashion of the days — nuclear physics — but something many at that time felt was archaic, namely, Albert Einstein’s general theory...  | Read.. 
Flashes of light
What’s a hyphen got to do with scientific insight' Ask Dr Swapan Chattopadhyay, associate laboratory director and distinguished professor at the ...  | Read.. 
Tailormade baby Universe
You can call it a mad pursuit, but then physicists’ assignments are often like that. For example, at a number of sites all over the world they ar ...  | Read.. 
Solitary pursuit
Best haulers
Brain in lab
Escape spot
Ancient glass
Misguided ideas
Retrograde force
Mind games
Unequal world
The future of medicine belongs to pharmacogenomics ' the marriage of drugs with genetics. “But though the promise of molecular genetics is boundless in therapy and diagnostics, it’s also rife with ethical dilemmas,” said Prof. Govindar ...  | Read.. 
Alternative to bypass
Belly block
When orange juice is a killer
Infertility affects one in six couples
Abortion drug elevates mood
Michelangelo’s ‘body’ code
QED: Messy prediction
India’s science and technology mandarins have asked a government laboratory not to make its forecasts of the monsoon public. For the past three years, the Centre for Mathematical Modelling and Computer Simulation (CMMACS) in Bangalore has been en ...  | Read.. 
Recommended: The best of all possible dreams
Simon Barnes
Short Books; £ 9.99 ...  | Read.. 
Why Corner
Why doesn’t food stick to teflon-coated frying pans'