Tips to get your own invention ideas off the ground from Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg, Segway's Dean Kamen, futurist Ray Kurzweil and more
Teaching people game theory is good. Making them live it is even better, says UCLA professor Peter Nonacs.
The May 2015 issue is here
Cranking out plasma at 100 million degrees
Take a look at a few of cinema's most mind-boggling moments of scientific inaccuracy-plus a few rare films that manage to get things (mostly) right
Researchers takes steps to observe the ghostly effects of quantum mechanics in objects larger than atoms
That's the (golden) ticket!
EdX CEO Anant Agarwal is digitizing his teaching—and every student can benefit.
Google's education wing has devised school lesson plans based on the movie.
A rare nod to technology over fundamental physics.
When the only variable is gender, male students are more likely to be hired for a job, and offered more money, too.
A shock absorber that generates energy and increases fuel efficiency
Control your computer in three dimensions by giving your mouse the finger
An inexpensive portable ventilator designed to save lives during a pandemic
For traditional mining culture as well as particle physics, it's a real scientific gold mine
Heavy metal music helps researchers better understand panicked crowds.
The sci-tech oscar winners wonâ€™t be getting teary-eyed on prime time. But for special-effects lovers, these techie brainiacs are Hollywoodâ€™s little-heralded heroes
Physicists need love, too. Just ask Paul Frampton, the physics professor who was sentenced recently after an alleged scam involving drugs and a bikini model.
Its creations earn patents, outperform humans, and will soon fly to space. All it needs now is a few worthy challenges
Sure, the Large Hadron Collider has another two decades of cutting-edge science left in it, but physicists are already designing the high energy experiments of the future.