The best way to get water in the middle of a desert is to suck it straight out of the air, and MIT has managed to make doing this a practical reality.
Using magnetic nanoparticles on a water repellent surface, scientists have made water droplets move dynamically and appear to dance.
This is great if you aren't grossed out by the idea of drinking repurposed sweat.
Some studies argue that beer, a notorious dehydrator, could actually be used as a water substitute.
This DIY project is a bit involved, but you can create the same effect at home if you follow the steps.
It's fun skipping rocks across a pond, but researchers are going a step farther to study the physics involved.
Hundreds of families who would otherwise collect water from polluted wells now have access to filtered drinking water.
Stop and listen while I elaborate on NASA's latest discovery: Mercury might have water ice hidden in craters up around its north pole. No fakin'.
Polaris is the latest robotic rover getting ready to roll. Before you say "meh," given that Curiosity is tearing around Mars, Polaris will be doing something just as worth: hunting for minerals on the moon. What's more, it will be doing it the harshest conditions possible the moon's north pole.
Thirsty? No? You will be. It's just a matter of time. It's also just a matter of time until the expansion of humanity makes fresh water a more precious commodity than a new iPhone, but graphene sheets with lots of little holes in them could soon solve the problem by making fresh water from salt water with incredible efficiency.