Silicon can't keep up with our demand for smaller and faster chips, but IBM researchers may have found a way to continue accelerating chip performance with a whole new kind of transistor.
The new souped-up supercomputer will be renamed Titan
Forget algebra homework: try building spaceships, operating a nuclear reactor or listening in to distant galaxies
2011 is shaping up to be a great year for science. Here's what to look forward to
The most powerful and complex science experiment in the history of the universe is finally—after 14 years and $10 billion—about to begin. There's no telling what it may find, and that's entirely the point
Intel's new microchip delivers high performance but saves on power
No more pencils, no more books: With PopSci's guide to the best continuing-ed programs on the Web, you can lose the paper and still gain a grade-A education
Whether you've got hundreds to spend or zillions, we've got an office set-up you'll love to come home to
Realistic videoconferencing is the single most important development in the future of the workplace, and it's already begun to arrve. Prepare to face the boss
How ideas from biology-evolution, immune systems and forensics-will keep your PC safe from hackers
Minneapolis ranked first among U.S. cities in innovative transportation solutions, fourth in energy technology.
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?
The handheld "smart communicator" will have the memory and processing power of today's best desktop computers, and it'll display on any nearby screen. The virtual laptop is pocket-size.
Looking to boost your science smarts? First test your IQ organ, then follow our 6-point brain regimen. Soon you'll be crunching bogus claims and citing stats with the best.
It's the oddest trade show on Earth: a staged prison uprising designed to spotlight high-tech antiriot gadgetry.
Athletes who follow their heart now have a smart monitor to help them.
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.
According to the laws of physics, the world should not exist. To explain why we're here, scientists are recreating the universe's fiery beginnings by pitting matter against antimatter and watching them annihilate.