The year's most transformative products and discoveries.
Microsoft wants into the classroom
The Air Force has an ambitious plan to wean American aviation off oil. But will the cure be worse than the disease?
The electronic future is buried under the ground in Missouri
Virtual assistants, new web browsers, seamless gaming—oh my!
Ten reasons apps are better than bookmarks
One unorthodox programmer takes on Microsoft´s Flight Simulator.
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.
Data-mining tools are helping cops bust open online human trafficking
'Genee' finds free space on multiple people's calendars. Paired with Office and LinkedIn, it could be awesome.
The Tesla Model 3 made its debut, Nokia has a nifty new camera, and we start healing from the Emoji Movie.
New hubs will connect Columbus commuters to buses, rideshares, rental cars, bikes, and, yes OK, scooters.
The U.K. Prime Minister today proposed a sweeping set of internet filtering--some would say censorship--laws. They will go nowhere.
The 31st annual Best of What's New awards.
What does it take to prep humans for a trip to an asteroid or a martian moon? Starvation? Isolation? Recycling feces for food? NASA's newest astronauts begin a grueling training regimen this fall to find out
The audacious plan to build a train that travels 760 mph
Steve Jobs didn't let his kids use iPads, and maybe you shouldn't either.
Look up, but not way up: Boeing's massive cargo carrier would fly very, very low indeed. Here's how. Monster at 20 ft.
The Square Kilometer Array needs to borrow your hard drive
Even new-fangled salt water systems can't quit chlorination.
Dispelling the myth that wired is better.