Popular Science: The Latest News and Features on the People, Technologies, and Gadgets Shaping the Future

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  • Last update: 2 years ago
  • Version: 5.3.19
  • Size: 33.4 MB
  • Compatibility: Requires iOS 7.0 or later. Compatible with iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch.
  • Author: Bonnier Corporation
  • Content rating: Rated 4+
  • Languages: English
  • In-App Purchases:
  • Popular Science+ Magazine $1.99
  • December 2010 $2.99
  • March 2011 $2.99
  • July 2010 $2.99
  • September 2010 $2.99
  • June 2011 $2.99
  • January 2011 $2.99
  • April 2010 $2.99
  • June 2010 $2.99
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Popular Science: The Latest News and Features on the People, Technologies, and Gadgets Shaping the Future Review

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Popular Science: The Latest News and Features on the People, Technologies, and Gadgets Shaping the Future Review

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Popular Science is the magazine for anyone curious about what’s new and next. With a readership of over 6.4 million, Popular Science is a must-have for technology fans, early adopters, and thought leaders.

Popular Science puts the latest news in gadgets, software, and robotics in the palm of your hand! Our articles help anyone understand the ideas and people driving the big issues of the day – whether healthcare, energy, robotics, or defense. News and features also provide perspective on the latest breakthroughs in science and technology.

Popular Science represents the best hopes for our planet, our lives, our children, and our future. And we reveal those hopes by featuring the innovations today that are laying the groundwork for a better tomorrow. This is a magazine for readers that want the future now.

Social Media loves Popular Science:
- 2.98 Million Facebook Fans
- 503,000 Twitter Followers

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HIGHLIGHTS FROM OUR LATEST ISSUE, March / April 2017
• But how much water does food drink?—It’s not just the fluid you down, it’s the solids you consume. Each calorie costs water, but some foods deliver more energy per gallon. Get ready to eat some crickets!
• The origin of ice-ies—See a snapshot of the evolution of the humble ice cube tray, from chipping off the ol’ block to perfectly transparent cubes for your most sophisticated cocktail.
• The Aquanauts!—Join our heroes as they head to Mars in search of precious H20 that’s grown scarce on Earth in this comic adventure.
• What’s in a glass of water?—All tap water is not created equal. Depending on where you live, it could contain chlorine, algae, or even arsenic.
• Parched—One writer spent a week exploring how we’ll all have to live in post-water America. It was a tight squeeze.
• Moisture misers—How six animals get by in the driest places on Earth using everything from shrinking their organs to secreting a mucus cocoon.
• The water (re)cycle—Advanced purification techniques can turn our toilet water into a drinking supply that’s fresher than most people’s taps.
• Rain, rain, stow away—All the equipment you’ll need to turn your house into a water re-using machine. Literally.
• High and dry—When the glaciers dried up, natives of La Paz, Bolivia had to contend with a general who was holding their water hostage.
• What it’s like to drink your own pee—Astronauts can’t afford to haul all that liquid up to space, so they purify their own urine instead.

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SUBSCRIPTIONS AVAILABLE:

- 1-year (12 issues) subscription for $14.99 - You save 74%!

- 1-month subscription for $1.99


Your subscription will automatically renew unless you cancel 24 hours before the subscription runs out. You can turn off auto-renewal at any time from your iTunes account settings. No cancellation​ of the current subscription is allowed during an active subscription period.



For more information, read our privacy policy and terms of use. http://www.bonniercorp.com/privacy-policy/


Rating Distribution


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3 Comments


  • W
    WhateverworksJesus
    iTunes
    I have subscribed to this magazine for 3 years and for the last one year I have been unable to access it through my iPad. I have contacted Apple and popular science to no avail. When it worked for the first year and a half it was amazing. I was notified that I was going to be charged another 14.99 for another years subscription for this and I agreed to proceed with this, however, when I tried to access my subscription on my iPad (and/or iPhone) yesterday and this evening, it tried to make me purchase each issue for the past year that I've already paid for and also the current month's issue, which I also have already paid for. Are used to recommend us to patients when they were in the hospital for a long time, however I will no longer do so, this is ridiculous.
  • n
    neurodoc70
    iTunes
    This app is complete garbage. The access for print subscribers does not work properly at all. The password you create never gets recorded. You need to request your password by email to get a password that can actually be used. The sign in is unintuitive. The username is the email address you used to subscribe and not the name you used to subscribe. Changes pages does not work reliably. The app only works in portrait orientation, which is great for an iPhone but awkward on an iPad Pro with the Apple keyboard.
  • C
    Cynpretzel
    iTunes
    I subscribed to the digital issue of this magazine with hopes of sharing it with my teenage boys. They love anything to do with science and technology. I have not had access to the magazines since day one and never got a real reply back as to why. They have no record of my subscription but they have all of my account information and charged me for another year. I had to go through iTunes to get my subscription canceled and get my money back since the magazine company would not respond.

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