Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It Season 2 TV Anime to Air in 2022

Season one aired from January to March 2020 and streamed on Crunchyroll

Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It


The official Comic Meteor YouTube channel streamed a teaser trailer for the second season of TV anime Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It announcing that the series, based on the web manga of the same name by Arifred Yamamoto, will be released in 2022.



Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It season 2 was revealed at an event back in October 2020 after the first season concluded in March 2020. The first key visual and full trailer is set to be released on the Twitter account for the TV anime series. The series is published online in Japan by Comic Meteor.


Previously release visual for the second season announcement:

Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It


Crunchyroll streamed the first season of Science Fell in Love, So I Tried to Prove It as it aired in Japan, gave it an English dub, and describes it as such:


What happens when a science-inclined girl and boy who are deeply passionate about research fall in love? 


An intelligent woman named Himuro Ayame who is a science graduate student at Saitama University happens to ask fellow science graduate student Yukimura Shinya out. 


Of course, there’s no logical reason for this love! But as a science and engineering major, not being able to logically prove love would mean that those feelings aren’t real, and they’d fail as a science student. With that in mind, the two drag everyone else in the lab into trying various experiments to prove love actually exists. 


Dating experiments, the pursuit of a componential explanation for “love”, measuring heart rate, and defining mood value... 


There are plenty of laughs and heart-racing moments in this scientific romantic comedy where these loveable and unique science students try to prove that love logically exists!


Source: Comic Meteor on YouTube


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Daryl Harding is a Japan Correspondent for Crunchyroll News. He also runs a YouTube channel about Japan stuff called TheDoctorDazza, tweets at @DoctorDazza, and posts photos of his travels on Instagram.

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