Catch up on green technology with eco-friendly computing, gadgets, electronics, research & innovations news.
Mon, Oct 20, 2014 5:30 PM
From cleaning up the oceans to finding safer ways to save people after a natural disaster, these kids have big ideas to improve our world.
New study shows that plants mount an immune response to the mere sound of a chomping insect.
This music-driven app is designed to increase your attention span and to help you get your work done.
If that headline surprises you, it shouldn't. Rail options are growing, and the American commuters who've tried mass transit love it.
Worried about sea level rise and population growth? Maybe floating cities are the answer.
Sit back, relax and charge away on one of Boston's new solar-powered Soofa smart park benches.
That $2,500 low-mileage Corvette needing 'minor work'? It may not exist. Here's how to tell if a deal is legitimate.
Disco inferno, indeed. Meet Pelty, a sleek Bluetooth speaker powered by the flame of a single burning candle.
Repurposed Android phones will be deployed to protect rain forests.
Researchers from Harvard University and Japan's RIKEN Institute claimed they could create stem cells quickly and easily - but the scientific community is questioning their data.
Audi and Volvo will roll out luxury electric cars in the U.S. market early next year. Both companies admire Tesla's strategy, but can they match the Model S as objects of desire?
Although not the flashiest thing on the block, GE unveils a WiFi-connected LED bulb with a more agreeable price point than its peers.
Many of the social media network's users were outraged to learn they could've been unwitting participants in a 2012 study in which their emotions were manipulated.
In the past year alone, Big Data analysis has correctly forecasted several historical events. But if we can know the future, can we change it?
The outlet-hogging reign of night lights may soon be over thanks to the ingenious SnapRays Guidelight from Snap Power.
Centuries ago, it was a mystery how some lifeforms came to be, so early scientists developed their own theories — and some were rather wacky.
New York Times contributor blogs about cars and other interesting ways of getting around.