Will Google Glass revive a controversial cinematographic technique?
"A Boy and His Atom" is the must-see film of the year.
Canadian biochemistry professor proposes a deep investigation.
Ramesh Raskar presents femto-photography, a new type of imaging so fast it visualizes the world one trillion frames per second, so detailed it shows light itself in motion.
Scientists have built a digital camera inspired by the compound eyes of insects like bees and flies.
Reading the DNA of fetuses is the next frontier of the genome revolution. Do you really want to know the genetic destiny of your unborn child?
A maverick neuroscientist believes he has deciphered the code by which the brain forms long-term memories.
One of the things that makes heart disease so problematic is the fact that after a heart attack occurs, the scar tissue that replaces the damaged heart tissue isn’t capable of expanding and contracting – it doesn’t “beat,” in other words.
A materials scientist has created the world’s toughest fiber using a mechanism based on a slip knot.
Doctors argue that some drug companies are charging too much for their cancer drugs, to the detriment of patients.
At conference starting Wednesday, huge trove of research papers point to enormous possibilities, but privacy issues remain.
If you’re a music lover, you already know that turning on the tunes can help calm your nerves, make stress disappear, pump up your energy level during a workout
We've seen ideas for flexible, paper-thin electronics before, but these prototypes for stretchy mobile devices are pretty neat.
Tech hooks into your home's electric system to track touch from afar
The snake 'bot will slither through collapsed buildings on its way to saving you and/or scaring you out of your mind.
A camera finds individual drops, then a projector blacks them out of the driver's view.
A decade in the making, this new encryption system is so far unhackable.
The robot's stretchy, sensor-studded "skin" lets it touch humans without crushing them.
Emerging research on hoarding classifies it as its own distinctive disorder, separate from OCD.
A newly identified negative feedback loop could counteract global warming, by a teeny, tiny amount.
That's the equivalent of New York City's Central Park, packed 41 feet high with untreated sewage.
War waits for no router setup. Functioning internet takes time to set up, which is not a luxury a military on the move usually has, and it's definitely not an option when troops get ambushed.
Honey is bees' best medicine, so maybe we shouldn't take all of it from them.
It isn’t often that communications companies push back against government requests to monitor customers and hand over information about them
The Pentagon spent millions developing a humongous hydrogen-fueled drone that, it hoped, could fly at soaring altitudes for a week at a time. Now the drone is all on its lonesome, because no one wants to buy it.
The first rocket-powered flight of SpaceShipTwo lasted mere seconds, but getting it there took hours
A Chinese Long March rocket blasted off from a remote desert launch base Friday (April 26) with a high-resolution Earth-imaging payload, Ecuador's first satellite and two other small satellites.
After nearly four years mapping the "hidden universe," the largest infrared telescope ever launched into space has reached the end of its life, European Space Agency officials say.
NASA has signed a new deal that will keep American astronauts flying on Russian spacecraft through early 2017 at a cost of $70.7 million per seat — about $8 million more per astronaut than the previous going rate.
A startup that converts conversations to text so it can offer instant information gets financing from Telefónica, Samsung, and Intel.