Catch up on green technology with eco-friendly computing, gadgets, electronics, research & innovations news.
Tue, Dec 10, 2013 4:35 PM
The garment utilizes the technology used in lie-detector tests to read a person's mood. The sweater then reflects those emotions in its rather large LED collar.
Video: When Susan Bennett laid down recordings for a client 8 years ago, she had no idea she'd someday be speaking to more than 100 million people through a not-yet-invented phone.
The search for the Higgs boson began over 50 years ago meaning that there could be a number of winners connected to it.
The Science Channel series 'The Unexplained Files' sets out to test scientifically challenging scenarios.
'Thor' actress teams with Marvel on new contest to connect girls with the most successful women in science, technology, engineering and mathematics.
Student-designed sensory augmentation equipment allows you to isolate sounds in noisy environments and see movement that's normally undetectable.
Whether you use earbuds or headphones, moderation is the key to enjoying music without compromising your hearing.
Remember when you actually knew your friends' phone numbers?
Phonebloks is a Lego-like approach to smartphone design, where each individual 'blok' is an isolated component that can be replaced. (And think how much waste we could curb.)
A new survey of 2,000 women judges supercar drivers as 'arrogant,' and Toyota Prius or Nissan Leaf owners as 'conscientious,' 'intelligent' and 'safe.'
Scientists have learned how to make photons bind together to form 'solid light,' a technology similar to that used in lightsabers from the 'Star Wars' movies.
We're crawling on antiquated highways. We need modern people movers, and the ultra-fast train has the momentum, with both crowdsourcing and crowdfunding.
Complaints of illness and vertigo are zooming in to Apple.
Are you smarter than the average bear? Here's your chance to prove it.
The Microsoft founder admits that the cumbersome combination should have been made easier.
Most lower-leg prosthetics available today are like a spring, which means people with those devices have to use their intact limb to pull the prosthetics behind them.
New York Times contributor blogs about green transportation.