Snowboarders endure a lot of issues when compared to their skiing counterparts
No matter how many different suitcases, backpacks, carry-ons, purses, man-satchels and such that you own, you can still find yourself lugging the wrong type of bag and thinking "man, I need some new luggage."
Omni-directional treadmills promise to take things a stationary step further than current motion controllers, such as the Wii-mote, PlayStation Move and Microsoft Kinect, by translating movements to an onscreen avatar as users walk and run on the spo
Incoming text gets translated into braille through little pins, constantly moving up and down to convey what's happening in the phone.
The first chair designed to support our interactions with today's technologies. Inspired by the movement of the human body. Created for the way we work today.
3D printing has grown in sophistication since the late 1970s; TED Fellow Skylar Tibbits is shaping the next development, which he calls 4D printing, where the fourth dimension is time.
Everyone wants to know what Google Glass is good for. I’ve figured it out: It’s the killer app for your car.
Biomimetic nanoparticles could be an effective treatment against antibiotic-resistant bacteria.
For when touchscreens will be *so 2010s*
Side-stepping traffic by mining data
Two new studies take a step toward a therapy for multiple sclerosis, cerebral palsy and other diseases of the myelin.
Researchers in the United States on Sunday said they had bio-engineered a kidney and transplanted it into rats, marking a step forward in a quest to help patients suffering from kidney failure.
An Iranian inventor claims to have created a ‘time machine’ that can predict a person’s future. He boasts that the device is relatively cheap, but says he has not built one yet because he fears that the Chinese will steal his idea.
New electronic tattoos could help monitor health during normal daily activities.
Hybrid materials made of cardiac cells and carbon nanotubes might patch damaged hearts and provide muscle for robots made of living tissues.
Thanks to extensive genetic engineering, drugmakers can now brew large vats of the malaria drug artemisinin, stabilizing the world supply.
Transparent, shape-changing plastics could make touch screens and keyboards that stimulate users’ sense of touch.
Scientists said Wednesday they have figured out how to recognize pain in brain scans, possibly paving the way for future tests that could accurately gauge its severity.
British scientist Robert Edwards, who was awarded a Nobel prize for his pioneering work in developing in vitro fertilisation (IVF), died on Wednesday aged 87, his university announced.
The best defense is a good offense, unless you have lasers, in which case the best defense is lasers.
DARPA's new on-the-go navigation chip can measure orientation, acceleration, and time.
One entry to an international design competition imagines a way to turn impromptu meals into standard recipes.
It can't quite handle bare flesh, though: not reflective enough.
New research shows that tiny hairs on bean leaves impale the pests through the feet. A synthetic version may eventually add to the anti-bed bug arsenal.
For consumers who want to cut their cable cord and get all of their television from the Internet, there’s been a major obstacle: It’s hard to get live sports and local news. Now a Web start-up, called Aereo, is offering to remove that last barrier wi
Hewlett-Packard on Monday launched a Moonshot system that uses smartphone-style chips to power compact, efficient data center servers.
One team will be testing fusion propulsion this summer in Redmond.
The cellphone turned 40 this week. And it's a remarkable achievement. Really. It is.
Researchers create a virtual environment system in which you can pick up fake objects with real effort.
Now on Kickstarter: a house that opens up when it's light out, and folds back in when it turns cold.