You may not think you have much in common with fish, but...
Drawing on the latest science Ice Age Giants explores how these incredible beasts lived.
Spotted hyaenas are far more remarkable than their evil, cackling scavenger label.
As the strongest natural material we know of silk is a truly astonishing substance!
Paper cuts are the bane of every book lover, but why do they cause so much pain?
Professor Brian Cox talks about how life converts and uses energy.
Watch Brian Cox explain how concentration gradients could answer the origins of life.
Michael Mosley pushes his body to the edge to find out The Truth About Exercise.
See more from Michael Mosley's history of surgery; Blood and Guts.
Showcasing Origins of Us, How Earth Made Us and Decoding Neanderthals.
Uncovering the hippo and baboon in Inside Nature's Giants.
Uncovering the python, polar bear and giant squid in Inside Nature's Giants.
Photos of the series that get under the skin of nature's marvels; Inside Nature's Giants.
Prof Stephen Hawking presents the scientific breakthroughs of the 21st century.
Kevin Fong looks at how we can survive underwater and how the body responds to altitude.
Greg Foot wonders how come a chilli is so hot even when it's cold?
Could you get by drinking your own urine? Greg Foot explains whether it's possible.
Exploring questions like whether you could survive a falling lift or why the sky is blue.
The animal is a relative of modern boas and lived in Colombia 58-60 million years ago.
Liz Bonnin meets some incredibly intelligent animals.
New scientific discoveries reveal some incredibly improbable connections.
Ben Miller reflects on the similarities between evolution and comedy.
America and Eurasia were once home to the sort of mammals that draw tourists to Africa.
Much like love, synthetic biology can mean different things to different people.
Charlotte Uhlenbroek talks about Freud the chimp.
Charlotte Uhlenbroek tells how she saw a chimp wiping the dirt off his hand with a leaf.
Charlotte Uhlenbroek talks about the relationships chimps have with their siblings.
There are 70 million specimens to explore in the wonderful NHM.
The exact function of the narwhal's tusk has troubled scientists for years.