The wrong moves will make your new UHD set look worse than your old display.
The 31st annual Best of What's New awards.
Most modern smartphones have great imaging devices with lots of marketing attached
Fidget spinners, iPhone X, tons of hacks, and all the important tech stuff from this past year.
The year's most transformative products and discoveries.
For $200 You May Never Go Back To Mediocre Sound Again
Technology that matches faces to names can already single out criminals. What happens when it can identify anyone?
How two grade-school friends created Leap Motion, a company that wants to turn mouse-clicks into waves of the hand.
Google Reader is dead. Sad face. Here's what to use instead.
What is 'the right stuff' for a trip to Mars?
To overcome the physical distance between our New York offices and our editor in chief--who lives and works on the West Coast--Popular Science is exploring the cutting edge of telepresence technologies.
Humans regularly lose their lives rushing into disaster zones. Now engineers are racing to build robots that can take their place.
Of the 2,500 Best of What's New winners we've anointed since 1988, these are the innovations that have made the greatest impact and kept us safer, healthier, and (dare we way) happier than we could have ever been without them.
Patrolled by Predator drones, radar blimps, dogs, and scanners, the U.S./Mexico border is now a state unto itself: Borderworld
Popular Science editor Mark Jannot talks to the data wizard about big data, human understanding, and the origin of the universe
New missions and discoveries on Earth, within our solar system and beyond are bringing us closer than ever to finding alien life on other planets
In the event of some horrible accident, which bionic parts would I want replacing my own?
These are the gadgets and other tech that set the pace for the year that will be 2011
Ten reasons apps are better than bookmarks
On the eve of the world championship of remote-control flight, an American financier, a three-star general, a jet engineer and the Air Force's most powerful civilian have come together in Thailand to build the perfect fighting plane—at 1:5 scale
It may not look like much, but this humble 'bot may be our best shot at proving we're not alone in the universe. First, though, the scientists testing it in Chile's Atacama Desert have to figure out how to control the thing