The first color photo of Pluto, a warm-blooded fish, and much more
We've rounded up 2014's most mind-blowing images for your viewing pleasure
Popular Science spoke with Rick DeLano, whose movie The Principle shows the world's most famous cosmologists promoting the idea that the Earth is the center of the universe.
The next big breakthrough in synthetic biology just might come from an amateur scientist
Forget algebra homework: try building spaceships, operating a nuclear reactor or listening in to distant galaxies
Looking at a century of so-called progress
See the top ten hurdles facing game designers today, and the cutting-edge tech that will soon make them relics of the past
Forget lab coats and beakers: in this gallery of breathtaking images, we celebrate the visually pleasing side of scientific enquiry
Whatâ€™s the most accurate way to forecast the future? Simple: make predictions profitableâ€”just like on the PopSci Predictions Exchange
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
With the worldâ€™s wild fish stocks plummeting, experts say that something must be done to ensure our seafood supply. Are offshore fish farms the solution?
More Military-Civillian Technology Fisticuffs: Who's Got The Edge?
High-speed movie cameras can shoot up to 20 million frames in the blink of an eye. The world is a mighty interesting place in ultimate slo-mo.
Already, smart unmanned subs are set to replace dolphins as undersea mine sniffers. Next tech: mine detonation, remote sleuthing and robotic combat.
How safe can a citizen expect to be in a post 9/11 city? What technology can a city use to make its citizens safe?
To maintain accuracy and realism, producers of the film sought out military and government officials to advise them.
Players love the tech, but pro and amateur organizations can hardly keep up with the new materials and radical designs that have rewired and sometimes hot-wired sports.
Our resident film physicist tackles the final frontier and finds some key pointers for our own space travels
Your cellphone does not in itself cause cancer. But in the daily sea of radiation we all travel, there may be subtler dangers at work, and science is only just beginning to understand how they can come to affect people like Per Segerbäck so intensely
Scientists still aren't sure why brain training only works for some people.
From our archive: a reporter's LSD trip, a guide to getting high during Prohibition, and more
A state-by-state breakdown of policies that could change your community.