New research shines a light on the evolution of turn-taking – a behaviour that forms the basis of a range of social interactions, including communication and language.
Researchers estimate that the fearsome predator had a wingspan of up to 36 feet and may have stood as tall as a giraffe.
Harlequin ladybirds are the UK's fastest invading species and are larger and more aggressive than more commonly found types.
The colour patterns of dinosaurs resemble those seen in many modern animals, helping them to avoid detection by both predators and prey.
Photographers are invited to enter National Geographic's 2017 Nature Photographer of the Year contest's four categories: Wildlife, Landscape, Underwater and Aerial.
The dinosaur footprints measured 57cm long, suggesting it was was around 30ft tall - around four times the size of a fully-grown lion. It roamed what is now southern Africa 200 million years ago.
Trees put on one last brilliant display of colour before clocks go back on Sunday (29 October 2017), signifying the end of British Summer Time.
A photo and video of a moth with what seems to be huge tentacles growing out its back has gone viral - but it is more normal than it seems.
Breakthrough could save pork industry millions of dollars, producing healthier meat and improving the welfare of the animals.
The free pick-up service from the zoo saves owners money as well as allowing the animal to return to the food chain.
Berlin Zoo is introducing a male to help beat depression in Meng Meng, its popular giant panda.
A remarkably well-preserved fossilised skeleton of the tyrannosaur from the Late Cretaceous Period was found in southern Utah.
More photos from 2017 Wildlife Photographer of the Year Brent Stirton's hard-hitting investigation into the crisis caused by a thriving market for rhino horn.
"I'm here and I'm queer" Everybody thought that Jonathan, a 186 years old tortoise, was in love with Frederica. But turns out Frederica is actually... Frederic.
Pet dogs use facial expressions to communicate with their owners, a study has found. They only use expressions like 'puppy eyes' when they know a human will witness it.