Researchers have figured out how to turn that murky seawater surround ships and turn it into energy.
An Australian restaurant lets you order your food online, pay using PayPal, then catch it when they drop it to you by parachute.
Funding could still be a problem, but this futuristic sea lab is finally drifting toward reality.
On Tuesday, the U.S. Navy officially launched the U.S.S. Zumwalt, the first of a new class of sweet-looking guided missile destroyers.
The flagship Gerald R. Ford-class supercarrier gets moist for the first time.
This ship throws its weight around, by generating its own waves inside the hull to counteract the rocking forces of ocean swells.
In a move that could trouble environmental activists, Russia has announced plans to launch the world's first floating nuclear power plant.
An Australian billionaire is building a replica of the "unsinkable" Titanic, but this time, with enough lifeboats for all of its passengers.
Aircraft carriers have a really short runway, so to get the jets up to speed crews use special catapults to fling planes into the air. Now, Airbus is saying that we should be using similar technology with passenger jets, saving fuel while reducing noise for people who live near airports.
If you plan on steaming a huge Navy ship around the globe, it's going to need a lot of fuel to keep it running. That's a problem when you're thousands of miles from home in hostile waters. But what if you could simply make your own fuel using the seawater that surrounds you? That's what the U.S. Navy wants to do, using a two-step process that turns seawater into jet fuel.