Resilience, humour, hardship and tragedy – a unique survey reveals how ordinary New Zealanders coped during one of the world's strictest COVID-19 lockdowns.
A team of researchers developed an app to study whether the pandemic would cause our internal clocks to go haywire.
Feel like time has come to a standstill? The coronavirus crisis has prompted us to be more creative with our relations to time.
The virus has put life on hold for many around the world.
The Babylonians' calendar was passed down from civilization to civilization.
Your pup may be older than you think. Another reason to let sleeping dogs lie.
Interruptions are inevitable – but how they happen matters.
Not only could less work pay for itself by boosting productivity, it's necessary for human and planetary well-being.
When seconds stretch into minutes.
Plant cells signal between each other in order to agree what time it is.
Sports fans see it all the time: two people arguing about a split-second difference in who did what. New research suggests human beings have a bias to perceive their own actions as happening sooner.
Living fully in the moment can help us savour every experience and stop time passing ever more quickly.
Critically acclaimed art installation highlights the way that the ubiquity of clocks and watches has transformed our relationship to time and the present.
Washington, California and Florida are mulling a permanent switch to DST. Proponents say that doing so could improve health, save energy and prevent crime.
New research on craters on the moon sheds light about when and how often the moon and Earth have been bombarded by meteorites.
When you look up at the vastness of space you can see hundreds, thousands and even millions of years into the past.
Our obsession with busyness is about managing relationships – not just time.
From sun dials to atomic clocks, we still don't have a perfect time measuring device.
In a world of 24-hour news, night tubes and light pollution, does the traditional night time really still exist?
"Sometimes I've believed as many as six impossible things before breakfast." To understand the universe, we need more Mad Hatter mathematicians.