Curiosity has found some intriguing stuff in the Martian dirt, but it's not clear whether trace organic material is from Earth.
Using microwave technology, one company says it can make bread last for two months, thus cutting down on food waste. Ah, first-world problems!
The computer program recognizes items, learns and remembers--and even passes some basic components of an IQ test.
The light walls simulate sunlight but don't generate UV radiation.
A landmark study refines measurements of losses in Greenland and Antarctica and how ice melt is contributing to rising seas. Here's why that is important.
NASA's forthcoming news conference (scheduled for Monday) about the Mars rover Curiosity's latest findings may not be so "earth-shaking," it turns out. The busy rover has not found any evidence of organic material on Mars--at least not yet.
Help your friend learn about global warming with gifts that will almost certainly tick him off.
Bowel-based biomarkers indicate where ancient humans settled and started changing the environment.
The new prototype is the first nuclear reactor for space built in the U.S. since 1965.
Particle collisions are turning up unexpected quantum weirdness.
The universe is neither a computer nor a brain, but there are surprisingly similar laws to rule them all.
The patient didn't touch a thing, but could read Braille letters downloaded into his brain.
The holiday staple/bane of gift wrappers' existence is now a water-collecting gripper.
Minisponges saturated with medicine could work as minimally invasive healing kits.
"One for the history books," says Curiosity's chief investigator