HeritageDaily on iOS & Android

Related Articles

Related Articles

HeritageDaily, the online magazine and publisher has launched a major update to its dedicated app for iTunes and Google Play

HeritageDaily first published in 2011, since then, the publication has grown to become a recognised brand across academic circles, particularly in archaeology, anthropology and palaeoanthropology.

The application (now available for all iPhone models on iTunes, in addition to the Android App live on Google Play) allows customers to carry in their pocket, the latest discoveries across these primary disciplines, in addition to several other studies such as geology, palaeontology, astronomy, chemistry, physics, natural science and many more..

Our promise:

Fact not fiction.
No pseudo-science or satire.
Unbiased with no political or religious agenda.
Our contributors range from the leading academic institutions, universities and research projects from across the globe.


Subscribe to more articles like this by following our Google Discovery feed - Click the follow button on your desktop or the star button on mobile. Subscribe

App Specifications:

Released: May 31, 2017
Version: 1.0
Size: 69.8 MB
Language: English

Compatibility:

Requires iOS 9.0 or later. Compatible with iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch.

Subject Areas:

Archaeology, Anthropology, Heritage, Palaeontology, Palaeoanthropology, Atmospheric Science, Geology, Space & Planetary, Natural Historty, Biology, Chemistry, Physics, Tech & Engineering & Travel

 

 

 


HeritageDaily also recently published “Hidden London” for a partner project with the London History Group – Mapping London’s forgotten historical monuments.


 

 

 

 

- Advertisement -

Download the HeritageDaily mobile application on iOS and Android

More on this topic

LATEST NEWS

Study Suggests the Mystery of The Lost Colony of Roanoke Solved

The Roanoke Colony refers to two colonisation attempts by Sir Walter Raleigh to establish a permanent English settlement in North America.

Drones Map High Plateaus Basin in Moroccan Atlas to Understand Human Evolution

Researchers from the Centro Nacional de Investigación sobre la Evolución Humana (CENIEH) have been using drones to create high-resolution aerial images and topographies to compile maps of the High Plateaus Basin in Moroccan Atlas.

The Kerguelen Oceanic Plateau Sheds Light on the Formation of Continents

How did the continents form? Although to a certain extent this remains an open question, the oceanic plateau of the Kerguelen Islands may well provide part of the answer, according to a French-Australian team led by the Géosciences Environnement Toulouse laboratory.

Ancient Societies Hold Lessons for Modern Cities

Today's modern cities, from Denver to Dubai, could learn a thing or two from the ancient Pueblo communities that once stretched across the southwestern United States. For starters, the more people live together, the better the living standards.

Volubilis – The Ancient Berber City

Volubilis is an archaeological site and ancient Berber city that many archaeologists believe was the capital of the Kingdom of Mauretania.

Pella – Birthplace of Alexander The Great

Pella is an archaeological site and the historical capital of the ancient kingdom of Macedon.

New Argentine fossils uncover history of celebrated conifer group

Newly unearthed, surprisingly well-preserved conifer fossils from Patagonia, Argentina, show that an endangered and celebrated group of tropical West Pacific trees has roots in the ancient supercontinent that once comprised Australia, Antarctica and South America, according to an international team of researchers.

High-tech CT reveals ancient evolutionary adaptation of extinct crocodylomorphs

The tree of life is rich in examples of species that changed from living in water to a land-based existence.

Fish fossils become buried treasure

Rare metals crucial to green industries turn out to have a surprising origin. Ancient global climate change and certain kinds of undersea geology drove fish populations to specific locations.

Archaeologists Discover Viking Toilet in Denmark

Archaeologists excavating a settlement on the Stevns Peninsula in Denmark suggests they have discovered a toilet from the Viking Age.

Popular stories