Jellyfish have a lot more going for them than blobby bodies and a sting.
There's plenty of evidence that even fish have feelings.
Ben Curtis/PA Images
New research suggests Dolly's cloning process didn't create health problems.
It's no surprise sheep can recognise people – their intelligence is often overlooked.
Over 20 cephalopods crawled on to New Quay beach. What was going on?
Worms do have something in their mouth that they can poke out, like a tongue. It is called a stylet.
The short answer is no. But worms can use different parts of their body to do some of the jobs that our tongues do - like tasting and crushing food.
It can be easy to tell how dogs are feeling but new evidence suggests they're also trying to communicate.
A mathematician has joined the dots between Alan Turing and chasing cells to find out how skin patterns are formed.
New research suggests otters' learning ability could help captive animals to thrive in the wild.
From shapeshifting octopi to acid-firing beetles.
Snail shells appear to be part of the creatures' immune system.
New research reveals how flamingos can stand – and even sleep – on one leg for so long.
Well hello, Dolly.
Photo courtesy of The Roslin Institute, The University of Edinburgh.
In 1997, scientists announced they'd created a healthy sheep cloned from another ewe's mammary gland cell. Two decades on, the technique is being refined and applied to new challenges.
Dr. Tanya Pennell
New research into how wasps divide up their jobs shows how economics can be key to understanding animal behaviour.