Engineered to thrill fans and intimidate opponents, the eagles' new NEST is tricked-out and ready to rumble.
How earographs, invisible ink detectors, and the famed "Stamp Detective" used science to catch unsuspecting crooks.
Telepathy, ouija boards, hypnosis, mythical monsters, and more subjects that probably shouldn't be classified as legitimate science
Bogus canals on Mars, alien germs from Venus and the "truth" behind UFOs
But the cumbersome experimental setup won't replace Facebook's Messenger app anytime soon.
A peek behind the curtain of the voting machine
Tollbooths, ATMs, doctors' offices, online chat: You leave critical personal data behind wherever you go. Let's follow one American as he scatters his digital DNA.
Fighting hail with chemicals, combatting tornadoes with computers, and other weather-battling techniques from the PopSci archive
Training, gear, and sometimes, sadly, drugs, give the world's top athletes an edge in competition
As the U.S. campaigns against terrorism, new technologies will move to the front lines.
Happy Valentine's Day from the Popular Science archives.
Medieval Norse cryptology was more about love than war.
Four men who had been paralyzed for two years or more were able to move their legs, knees, ankles and toes.
A giant thing to look at tiny things to understand giant things
A new study says OkCupid users are often willing to respond to messages from potential lovers outside their own race, and once they do, they're more likely to initiate interracial contact going forward.
During a week of attempting to cloak every aspect of daily life, our correspondent found that in an information age, leaving no trace is nearly impossible
Be grateful, dear reader, that someone else does the hard, dangerous and downright grody work involved in truly audacious science