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Leaves falling in air and bubbles rising in water provide daily examples of nonstraight paths associated with the buoyancy-driven motion of a body in a fluid. Such paths are relevant to a large variety of applicative fields such as mechanical engineering, aerodynamics, meteorology, and the biomechanics of plants and insect flight. Although the problem has attracted attention for ages, it is only recently that the tremendous progress in the development of experimental and computationaldoi:10.1146/annurev-fluid-120710-101250 fatcat:dqctyywxxrda7a6zktdqv5iqde