Short-hop regional flights could be running on batteries in a few years.
Meaningful pictures are assembled from meaningless noise.
Instead of liberation, the sexual revolution has led some people, particularly men, to be addicted to porn.
Who should be compensated?
It's time to let go of those emails from your cousin and the photos of your dinner.
If your computer crashes, it might be due to a star that exploded somewhere in the Universe millions of years ago.
The Rubbee X requires almost no setup and is far cheaper than a brand new e-bike.
Could anyone still meet the Theoretical Minimum?
Argentina's black market for cash is embracing crypto — but it's not what crypto proponents expected.
Beware nasty space weather.
Unplugging only ignores the hard work of overcoming your distractions.
Lasers are all around you. This ubiquitous technology came from our understanding of quantum physics.
Proponents of transhumanism make big promises, such as a future in which we upload our minds into a supercomputer. But there is a fatal flaw in this argument: reductionism.
From Amazon to the US Army, everybody wants one (or 150).
The fictitious 31st-century world portrayed by the series is actually quite a bit like our own in the 21st century.
Aptera expects to begin delivering its solar-powered car later in 2022.
For the very first time, an AR contact lens was worn on the eye of a human subject. And it has about 30 times the pixel density of an iPhone.
Sick of remembering a random string of letters, numbers, and special characters?
The airships have a range of 4,000 nautical miles, can fly for five days, and can cruise as high as 20,000 feet at 80 mph. They take to the skies over Spain in 2026.
Experts believe they could cut the time it takes a rocket to reach Mars by up to 25%, shaving about two months off the trip.
Humans are already so integrated with technology that the dream of transhumanism is a reality. Can we handle what comes next?
Wearable technology can help increase lifespan by changing what we know about our dietary needs and creating new ways to exercise.
The engineer working on Google's AI, called LaMDA, suffers from what we could call Michelangelo Syndrome. Scientists must beware hubris.
We know sleep is more important than aimlessly scrolling on social media or checking our email for the 50th time. So, why do we do it?
Technologically, the answer is definitely no. But that doesn't mean CGI is always used to good effect.
But does Amazon know when you're tired or hungry?
To reap the benefits of digital technologies, we must contend with their addictive designs.
Safety through technology is no bad thing—Nietzsche himself sought doctors and medicines throughout his life—but it can become pathological.
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Every timekeeping device works via a version of a pendulum — even the atomic clocks that are accurate to nanoseconds.