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.

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.


 

 

 

 

Download the HeritageDaily mobile application on iOS and Android

More on this topic

LATEST NEWS

Giant Sand Worm Discovery Proves Truth is Stranger Than Fiction

Simon Fraser University researchers have found evidence that large ambush-predatory worms--some as long as two metres--roamed the ocean floor near Taiwan over 20 million years ago.

Burial Practices Point to an Interconnected Early Medieval Europe

Early Medieval Europe is frequently viewed as a time of cultural stagnation, often given the misnomer of the 'Dark Ages'. However, analysis has revealed new ideas could spread rapidly as communities were interconnected, creating a surprisingly unified culture in Europe.

New Starfish-Like Fossil Reveals Evolution in Action

Researchers from the University of Cambridge have discovered a fossil of the earliest starfish-like animal, which helps us understand the origins of the nimble-armed creature.

Mars Crater Offers Window on Temperatures 3.5 Billion Years Ago

Once upon a time, seasons in Gale Crater probably felt something like those in Iceland. But nobody was there to bundle up more than 3 billion years ago.

Early Humans Used Chopping Tools to Break Animal Bones & Consume the Bone Marrow

Researchers from the Sonia and Marco Nadler Institute of Archaeology at Tel Aviv University unraveled the function of flint tools known as 'chopping tools', found at the prehistoric site of Revadim, east of Ashdod.

50 Million-Year-Old Fossil Assassin Bug Has Unusually Well-Preserved Genitalia

The fossilized insect is tiny and its genital capsule, called a pygophore, is roughly the length of a grain of rice.

Dinosaur-Era Sea Lizard Had Teeth Like a Shark

New study identifies a bizarre new species suggesting that giant marine lizards thrived before the asteroid wiped them out 66 million years ago.

The Iron Age Tribes of Britain

The British Iron Age is a conventional name to describe the independent Iron Age cultures that inhabited the mainland and smaller islands of present-day Britain.

Popular stories

The Iron Age Tribes of Britain

The British Iron Age is a conventional name to describe the independent Iron Age cultures that inhabited the mainland and smaller islands of present-day Britain.

The Roman Conquest of Wales

The conquest of Wales began in either AD 47 or 48, following the landing of Roman forces in Britannia sent by Emperor Claudius in AD 43.

Vallum Antonini – The Antonine Wall

The Antonine Wall (Vallum Antonini) was a defensive wall built by the Romans in present-day Scotland, that ran for 39 miles between the Firth of Forth, and the Firth of Clyde (west of Edinburgh along the central belt).

Vallum Aulium – Hadrian’s Wall

Hadrian’s Wall (Vallum Aulium) was a defensive fortification in Roman Britannia that ran 73 miles (116km) from Mais at the Solway Firth on the Irish Sea to the banks of the River Tyne at Segedunum at Wallsend in the North Sea.