These animals to grow scalpel-sharp and precisely shaped tools that are resistant to breaking.
The guilt-free air conditioning, called "cooling paper," is made from recyclable paper and doesn't use any electricity.
Scientists created the mineral lonsdaleite in a lab and tested its strength using sound waves — before it was obliterated.
Buildings don't have to be permanent — modular construction can make them modifiable and relocatable.
Researchers were even able store and read a 767-kilobit full-color short movie file in the fabric.
In paint form, the world's "whitest white" reflects so much light that surfaces become cooler than the surrounding air.
Measuring a person's movements and poses, smart clothes could be used for athletic training, rehabilitation, or health-monitoring.
The bird demonstrates cutting-edge technology for devising self-folding nanoscale robots.
Researchers find a way to distort laser light to survive a trip through disordered obstacles.
A fairly old idea, but a really good one, is about to hit the store shelves.
The satellite would burn instead of becoming more space debris.
Australian researchers figure out a new way to apply extreme pressure and squeeze out diamonds.
While it's always been a boon to Popeye's "muskles," it looks like spinach may also have a role to play in clean future batteries.
New prototype Petri dishes let ordinary scientists in on the advanced technology.
Dust sticking to things on the moon is a serious problem researchers are trying to solve.
A clever new study definitively measures how long it takes for quantum particles to pass through a barrier.
Proteus could someday be used to create extremely strong and lightweight armor and locks.
Manly Bands wanted to improve on mens' wedding bands. Mission accomplished.
Ever smell a durian fruit? Don't. Think of it as nature's stinky battery.
Graphene is insanely useful, but very difficult to produce — until now.
You've likely heard of solar energy, but what is osmotic energy?
Fashion Week, 2050
Not every part of a satellite burns up in reentry. Considering the growing number of satellites in orbital space, that's a big problem.
A parlor-trick mystery explained at last.