This little arcade machine is so tiny that it made the Guinness World Records 2013 Gamers Edition for the smallest arcade machine in the world.
Felix Baumgartner had a pretty good weekend. Baumgartner shattered a few world records and popped a huge bubble of anticipation as he leapt from the stratosphere and rocketed past the sound barrier, reaching Mach 1.2 (833 mph) as he hurtled towards the ground. Happily, he didn't shatter himself.
Felix Baumgartner's attempt to set a record-breaking high-altitude jump from 23 miles above Earth was delayed on Monday, but should happen sometime later today. Here's what you can expect.
Dairy and dragsters are two words you don't usually see next to each other, but you just did. A team of researchers has set a land speed record for one-liter engines, powered by industrial waste from cheese production.
For decades crop circles have been the subject of conspiracy theories about aliens leaving maps and coded messages on our planet. But one new crop design that looks otherworldly is actually the world's largest QR code.
Boston Dynamics tweaked a few things with that Cheetah robot we showed you not too long ago, and now it's running even faster — faster than superhuman sprinter Usain Bolt, and almost as fast as your car. It hasn't quite caught up to your getaway vehicle just yet, but that's next on Boston Dynamics' list.
Skydivers from all over have been trying out, training for and washing out of an effort to break the world record of 108 synchronized skydivers. After several months and 15 attempted jumps, the record was finally smashed on Friday after 138 divers came together to form a giant snowflake.
We're not anywhere near a future where you hop on your bicycle and pedal to your destination through the very air, but a team of students from the University of Maryland have captured that idea, if only for a short time. It took a huge contraption to do it, but one pedaling person was able to hover.
Need a reason to visit Tokyo? Aside from the allure of Akihabara and Shibuya, Tokyo is now home to the Tokyo Skytree, the world's tallest broadcasting tower and second tallest man-made structure after the Dubai's Burj Khalifa.
Generating a non-destructive 100 Tesla magnetic field has been a project of the Los Alamos National Lab for about a decade and a half, and just yesterday, they managed to pull it off. A huge nested magnet hooked up to an even huger generator kicked out a pulse 2 million times stronger than the Earth's magnetic field, and it screamed in the process.