Emerging Objects, a small Berkley-based company, wants to print environmentally-friendly buildings.
Traverse the seas in style for a cool $2 million.
Energy derived from artificial tornados could be just around the corner.
A University of Illinois at Chicago grad student has invented a bodysuit (called SpiderSense) that offers real-life "Spidey Sense."
Researchers at the University College of London have created what they call a "systematic" computer, which mimics nature.
Though my doctor doesn’t seem to have gotten the note, needles are increasingly becoming a thing of the past.
Magnetic tape degrades over time, but it's what most labs use to store data. Quartz might prove to be the end of that, with a data life of something like 300 million years.
One of the newest products that promises to make our world safer is called the Linear Revolving Door, which works by keeping armed intruders out of buildings.
Television is one place where the forward motion of technology is consistently evident. Unfortunately, this doesn't mean all of that forward motion is always useful. Smart TVs, which connect to the Internet and come with a litany of various applications, are one place that things aren't quite panning out. Turns out, people don't want Facebook and other apps on their TVs.
We have robots that can read books at extreme speeds, and now we have algorithms that can write them at breakneck pace. This isn't your twenty-monkeys-in-a-room-with-a-typewriter-for-twenty-years type story either. These books are on Amazon.