The first fitness tracker that could actually help you get in shape, thanks to a goals system that works with your life and sensors that actually track your fitness.
By discouraging a promising science project, Kickstarter could be encouraging corporate monopolies, enabling sloppy legislation, and keeping cool glow-in-the-dark plants out of our houses.
The pigment could coat electronic implants.
One might change the way we treat cancer for good.
Help your friend learn about global warming with gifts that will almost certainly tick him off.
Download five free original songs inspired by this issue, then burn them to a CD and cut out the CD-case cover art below
Randal Koene is recruiting top neuroscientists to help him make humans live forever
The May 2015 issue is here
Leave a comment to win this illustration on a t-shirt
2011 is shaping up to be a great year for science. Here's what to look forward to
Redundancy is key for Stanford University's team. Its vehicle's brain contains six networked Pentiums that hold multiple copies of all the software
New systems will use your cell phone to tell if your food is fresh
We'll get a vaccine for addiction, debate the future of nuclear power, use new tech to take on water shortages, and-just maybe-find an extra dimension or two. Happy New Year
When David Hanson set out to build a robotic head, he saw no reason not to make it look just like a human. Then he stumbled into the Uncanny Valley.
Fried explains how group workshops drive a new kind of innovation.
Scott Aaronson's answer has implications for C-3PO, the universe and the odds that you are a Boltzmann Brain.
People who use hand sanitizers every five minutes, and other annoyances