Catch up on green technology with eco-friendly computing, gadgets, electronics, research & innovations news.
Fri, Apr 24, 2015 11:12 PM
Fleets of these "artificial bees" could one day pollinate our crops just like real bees do.
Despite $2 a gallon gas, automakers are still going green, and the popularity of the gas-electric range extender format is just one example.
Computers see an extra second, something added to adjust for the Earth's geological time, as time actually running backwards.
What will our household robot look like and what will it do? Probably not what we're seeing at CES this year, but there is one that has promise.
The computer can only handle itself in two-player games since a third player introduces too many gaming variables into the mix.
It's happening faster than we thought. Automakers like Volvo, VW, BMW, Audi and Mercedes are going full speed ahead, aiming for autonomous cars on the road by 2025.
You swap the batteries instead of charging them. It's a model that has failed before but makes sense here.
Sometimes it doesn't make sense to try and make devices do multiple things.
Got a Mac? 10 bucks and the Duet Display app give you a dual display system that you can run with.
'It's water,' verifies the Microsoft billionaire after taking a swig of what, just moments before, was a heap of raw sewage.
From electroluminescent paint to license plate masking, movie magic gets real in director Louie Psihoyos' new thriller.
Most antibiotics target bacteria's proteins to destroy it, but this new antibiotic zeros in on fat molecules.
The huge Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas is increasingly a showplace for such cool tech as self-driving cars, state-of-the-art auto infotainment and safety innovations.
Imagine a world where everything about human life has changed. That's the singularity. And it's actually almost impossible to imagine.
Daniel Ballou separates the working parts from the heavy parts to make a speaker system out of concrete blocks.
The research is the first evidence that amino acids — the building blocks of a protein — can be assembled without genetic blueprints.
New York Times contributor blogs about cars and other interesting ways of getting around.