Check out these spitting images
Plus, a Lexus sedan made of cardboard
Helping radical scientific advances break out of the lab
Research missions armed with hyperspectral scanners can tell when a bloom could turn deadly.
How tobacco may help defeat one of the world's deadliest viruses.
Architects design buildings for rebuilding after the apocalypse, terraforming Mars, and more.
Maybe. Although some of the ideas aren't pretty
The tale of the "plant hunters," farming whales, vegetable matter that rains from the sky and more
Willem van Cotthem's super-soil harnesses the power of Pampers to turn dirt into lush gardens
After a four-year review process, the first clinical trial of stem cells in humans is approved
Analysis of swallowed plant material sheds new light on Oetzi the Iceman
Researchers fit macaques with one of the most advanced prosthetics in the hopes of improving life for amputees (not to mention marshmallow-starved primates)
See how scientists are learning from the most common form of life on Earth to fight cancer, produce ethanol and maybe even grow crops on the moon
Nanotechnology in food could be the cure-all we've been searching for. But is it safe?
Cellphones, microchips, cars, even iPhones—there's virtually no high-tech Western product that China's cloners can't copy. Pretty soon, you might even prefer their work
Looking for a clean fuel that grows anywhere, needs only sunlight and water, and could produce enough oil to free the U.S. from its petroleum addiction? Here´s one start-up's plan for converting oil from algae-yes, algae
High-tech security isn't just for the airport anymore. Advances now coming out of the labs will help protect what's dear to you, from your car to your kids, your dinner to your dinero
A new powder made from shrimp stops serious bleeding-fast
The banana as we know it is on a crash course toward extinction. For scientists, the battle to resuscitate the world's favorite fruit has begun--a race against time that just may be too late to win
In the escalating arms race between battery power and consumption, The Cells are losing to The Gadgetsâ€”Big time. Question is, can the chemists catch up to the engineers?
Inventors: Meet Michael Worden, a classic amateur inventor.
A building contractor's fascination with ancient shells is unique and contagious.