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New Scientist cover, 6 February 2010
|First issue||22 November 1956|
|Company||Reed Business Information Ltd|
New Scientist is a weekly non-peer-reviewed English-language international science magazine, founded in 1956 and since 1996 also runs a website, covering recent developments in science and technology for a general audience.
The magazine covers current developments, news, and commentary from the scientific community. It also prints speculative articles, ranging from the technical to the philosophical. There is a readers' letters section which discusses recent articles, and discussion on the website.
New Scientist is based in London, England, and publishes editions in the UK, the United States, and Australia. Sumit Paul-Choudhury became editor in 2011, following Roger Highfield's move to the National Museum of Science and Industry in London.
The magazine was founded in 1956.
The British science magazine Science Journal, published 1965–71, was merged with the New Scientist to form New Scientist and Science Journal.
In the early days,[when?] the cover had a text list of articles rather than a picture. Pages were numbered sequentially for an entire volume of many issues, as is the norm for academic journals (i.e., so that the first page of a March issue could be 651 instead of 1); later each issue's pages were numbered separately. Colour was not used except for blocks of colour on the cover. In 1964 there was a regular "Science in British Industry" section with several items. An article published on their tenth anniversary provides some anecdotes on the founding of the magazine.
In 1970, the company Albert E. Reed acquired New Scientist when it merged with IPC Magazines, retaining the magazine when it sold most of its consumer magazines in a management buyout to what is now IPC Media.
The Grimbledon Down comic strip appeared from 1970 to 1994. Ariadne, which later moved to Nature, commented every week on the lighter side of science and technology and the plausible but impractical humorous inventions of (fictitious) inventor Daedalus, often developed by the (fictitious) DREADCO corporation.
Greg Egan's criticism of the EmDrive article 
In September 2006, New Scientist was criticised by science fiction writer Greg Egan, who wrote that "a sensationalist bent and a lack of basic knowledge by its writers" was making the magazine's coverage sufficiently unreliable "to constitute a real threat to the public understanding of science". In particular, Egan found himself "gobsmacked by the level of scientific illiteracy" in the magazine's coverage of Roger Shawyer's "electromagnetic drive", where New Scientist allowed the publication of "meaningless double-talk" designed to bypass a fatal objection to Shawyer's proposed space drive, namely that it violates the law of conservation of momentum. Egan urged others to write to New Scientist and pressure the magazine to raise its standards, instead of "squandering the opportunity that the magazine's circulation and prestige provides".
The editor of New Scientist, then Jeremy Webb, replied defending the article, saying that it is "an ideas magazine—that means writing about hypotheses as well as theories".
"Darwin was wrong" cover 
In January 2009, New Scientist ran a cover with the title "Darwin was wrong". The actual story stated that specific details of Darwin's evolution theory had been shown incorrectly, mainly the shape of phylogenetic trees of interrelated species. Some evolutionary biologists who actively oppose the intelligent design movement thought the cover was both sensationalist and damaging to the scientific community. Jerry Coyne, author of the book Why Evolution Is True, called for a boycott of the magazine, which was supported by evolutionary biologists Richard Dawkins and P. Z. Myers.
New Scientist runs many pages of advertisements for jobs in the field of science in the last section of the magazine. In the early days[when?] they were in a "Classified Advertisements" section with subsections "Official Appointments", "Appointments and Situations Vacant", and "Travel", with a list of coach holidays and prices. The general classified section was dropped in favour of what in 2011 is NewScientist Jobs. In addition to more mundane advertising (cars, computers, airlines), advertisements for things of interest to scientists and technologists are interspersed within the magazine.
The New Scientist website has blogs and limited news articles and is available to anybody; users with free-of-charge registration have limited access to new content and can receive emailed New Scientist newsletters. Subscribers to the print edition have full access to all articles and the archive of past content. As of 2012[update] a Web 30-day access pass was available, at different prices in different countries (e.g., US$19.95 in the United States). The website also has special reports on many topics.
The magazine had a weekly podcast, SciPod, which was discontinued in October 2007.
In late 2004 NewScientist.com added a subdomain, "nomoresocks" (No More Socks), where visitors could search for, rate, and discuss innovative gifts. Use of the site had dropped considerably by June 2005, and it was since discontinued.
From mid-2006 some New Scientist content was made available to users of Newsvine, a community-driven social news website.
From mid-December 2009 to March 2010 non-subscribers could read up to seven articles per month.
In 2010 New Scientist started The S Word, a blog providing a forum for the discussion of "The science of politics – and vice versa". This was a part of a wider attempt to raise the profile of science in the general election of 2010 in the UK.
According to Technorati, NewScientist.com is the 14th in the list of most-linked-to news organisations and the only science and technology specialist in the top 100.
The technology site, environment site and space site were discontinued in 2008, with the content being integrated into the main NewScientist.com site. The site also includes a blog, on a range of topics from inventions to "short sharp" science.
Over the years New Scientist has published several series of books derived from its content. Most recently it has compiled seven books of selected questions and answers from the Last Word section of the magazine and the Last Word website.
- 1998. The Last Word. ISBN 978-0-19-286199-3
- 2000. The Last Word 2. ISBN 978-0-19-286204-4
- 2005. Does Anything Eat Wasps? And 101 Other Questions. ISBN 978-1-86197-973-5
- 2006. Why Don't Penguins' Feet Freeze? And 114 Other Questions. ISBN 978-1-86197-876-9
- 2007. How to Fossilise Your Hamster: And Other Amazing Experiments For The Armchair Scientist. ISBN 978-1-84668-044-1
- 2008. Do Polar Bears Get Lonely?: And 101 Other Intriguing Science Questions. ISBN 978-1-84668-130-1
- 2009. How to Make a Tornado: The Strange and Wonderful Things That Happen When Scientists Break Free. ISBN 978-1846682872
- 2010. Why Can't Elephants Jump?: And 113 More Science Questions Answered. ISBN 978-1-84668-398-5
- 2011. Why Are Orangutans Orange?: Science Questions In Picture - With Fascinating Answers. ISBN 978-1-84668-507-1
- In 2012 Arc, "a new digital quarterly from the makers of New Scientist, exploring the future through the world of science fiction" and fact was launched. It is available in several ebook formats, and a very expensive "collectable print edition".
- 2012. Will We Ever Speak Dolphin?: And 130 Other Science Questions Answered. ISBN 978-1-78125-026-6
Why Don't Penguins Feet Freeze? is largely a repackaging of selected material from the first two books, following the unexpected mass-market success of Does Anything Eat Wasps?.
Appearances in popular culture 
- During the introductory sequence of the 1965 film The Ipcress File, a character is shown reading the magazine.
- In the first episode of the 2012 British sitcom Friday Night Dinner, a character is shown to obsessively collect the magazine.
See also 
- 2011 consumer magazine circulations: Full breakdown
- Krauss, Lawrence. "Commentary: Editors must be our gatekeepers". New Scientist, no. 2671, 27 August 2008, p. 46.
- "Who's Who at New Scientist". New Scientist. Retrieved 2 December 2011.
- "About Roger Highfield". RogerHighfield.com. Retrieved 2 December 2011.
- National Library of Australia Bib ID 2298705
- New Scientist, vol. 21 No. 382, 12 March 1964
- Calder, Nigel (24 November 1966). "How New Scientist got started". New Scientist.
- New Scientist for 19 January 1978
- John C. Baez A Plea to Save New Scientist
- Emdrive on trial
- Pharyngula: New Scientist flips the bird at scientists, again
- The New Scientist has no shame–again! Why Evolution Is True blog, 21 March 2009.
- Web 30-day access pass
- Arc URL, redirects to http://www.newscientist.com/arc
- New Scientist (2013 [last update]). "New Scientist - 11 February 1988 (on Google Books)". books.google.co.uk. Retrieved 7 January 2013.
- Friday Night Dinner - Reviews and Press Articles - British Comedy Guide