Catch up on green technology with eco-friendly computing, gadgets, electronics, research & innovations news.
Wed, Jul 30, 2014 4:45 PM
Breakthrough technology could make long-distance space travel feasible, clean our air here on Earth, and even combat global warming.
As more content is generated by software programs, it's changing the way books and articles are written and raising questions about what it means to be an author.
Public charging is spreading rapidly, and BMW is the latest automaker to make it free for some users. It's also offering an ultra-cheap, compact fast charger.
What role do the Higgs bosons play in scattering and sticking to atoms?
The relentless headlines have finally taken a toll on resale values for GM cars, but look before you leap.
And it's all caught on camera! Watch as the driver of a car gets pulled over for tailgating a bicyclist by a police officer intent on protecting cyclists' rights.
A new company wants to give patients—and doctors—access to truly individualized data.
Slightly more than 1 percent of active human DNA codes for proteins that carry out most of the body's biological functions.
How about bringing the Concept B, a very cool 5-door hybrid, to the U.S.? Sorry, only for China. And a hybrid version of the stunning new Fit? Japan's got it. Argggh.
It can be hard to navigate a trip when you have a canine companion with you. These apps help keep Fido safe and make finding dog-friendly hotels, parks and restaurants easy.
New empathy-building app lets you swap lives with people you don’t know.
Sliced bread may be the best invention of all time, but these new concepts prove that innovation never goes out of style.
Boeing's flagship 787 is still plagued with battery questions, but it's selling around the world, and the company wants you to see what it can do in the air.
Scenic routes may add a little bit of time to your trip, but they're also likely to improve your mood on the way to your destination.
It's unclear how many, or which audiobooks or e-books would be available on the service.
A virus carrying a heart muscle gene helps to regular heart rhythms, but more tests on animals are needed before this method can be attempted on humans.
New York Times contributor blogs about cars and other interesting ways of getting around.