Catch up on green technology with eco-friendly computing, gadgets, electronics, research & innovations news.
Sat, Nov 22, 2014 3:24 PM
Powered by food scraps and sewage, Bio-Bus carries commuters and tourists between Bristol Airport and Bath.
And you don't want to make a little girl cry, do you?
The Fields Medal is awarded every four years to a mathematician under the age of 40.
We use apps to track everything else; why not our monthly cycle?
Noise Free America is going after super-pumped infotainment, which sounds so loud it can actually kill you.
While it inherently involves a bit of ribbing and shaming, the ultimate goal of this misstep-highlighting awards program is to learn from and improve on design failures.
Uber and Lyft are both offering discounted ridesharing services. Today in San Francisco; tomorrow the world.
The new chip is not only more efficient than current computer chips, but it also produces far less heat.
The origami robot's ability to fold and unfold itself represents a step forward when it comes to designing and manufacturing robots in the future.
A new project aims to find people who have genetic diseases but may not even realize it. Somehow, they overcame the disease, so what can we learn from these outliers?
Researchers claim that using enzymes to convert biomass to hydrogen could yield significantly more energy than current biomass-to-ethanol efforts.
Good vibes — and a faithful recreation of the acid-test bus — were part of the fun at jam band festivals. But for the planet's sake, modern hippies might want to forget about old VWs and buy an electric instead.
And by scary, we mean awesome. Besides, you can check out these terrifying coasters from the safety of your computer screen.
The Japanese luxury automaker first announced — then withdrew — the LE electric, but now there are hints that it's back on the schedule. Will it be the second EV to charge wirelessly?
Heart disease has long been thought related to the more modern and sedentary lifestyle, but now scientists are finding it throughout antiquity.
Scientists used tree rings to determine the age and source of the vessel, but they still do not know how it ended up buried in the Lower Manhattan coastline.
New York Times contributor blogs about cars and other interesting ways of getting around.