Digital cuisine is something that everybody gets excited about, and for good reason.
Bill Westheimer's current Kickstarter project, called Ascent: the evolution of analog man to digital man, imagines how man's future evolution might happen, and what we might become.
If you missed the White House Science Fair today -- which you probably did -- you can see the rebroadcast below, featuring hosts LeVar Burton and Bill Nye. Here's why this is worth watching. In case you were worried about the state of science education in the U.S., this video will give you a ...
Once limited to making one-off prototypes, 3D printers are advancing rapidly. Already they are used to make durable airplane parts and may be used to revolutionize architecture.
In the near future you will be able to manufacture a wide array of presents right in your own home with a 3D printer. Think of it as a high tech Santa's workshop, without the elves.
The 3D printing process has caught on slowly among manufacturers but recent gains show promise. Companies like GE are using 3D printers to make highly-refined machine parts.
Orthopedic surgical trainee Mark Frame 3D printed a model of a bone from a CT scan, as preparation for surgery, for a fraction of the usual price of such a model.
I just pictured Dr. No standing before his fleet of snap-together drone planes cackling about how James Bond will never stop his unmanned aerial assault on Washington D. C.