Imagine being able to roll up the screen of your smart tablet before stowing it away. That may be the future as technology advances.
There's something to be said for green roofs. Scientists have found that green roofs with high vegetation density are actually 60 percent more efficient than non-green roofs.
It turns out that citizen scientists have helped map the global forests, giving the world more accurate information about forest spread and even whether or not conservation efforts are succeeding.
Google has teamed up with Johnson & Johnson in the name of technological science. Moving forward, the two partners will now be working to help improve a vision for robotic surgical tools. They have partnered with Ethnicon, one of the U.S.'s biggest operating room tools and equipment suppliers.
New findings published in the Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology show that hardly any of the subjects could actually remember how to draw this iconic logo when asked to from scratch or fewer than half, that is.
You may soon find some other materials being used in bullet proof vests other than Kevlar.
Scientists may have taken a giant leap forward in prosthetics. They've created an artificial hand with muscles made from shape-memory wire.
GPS and satellite data can be used in a real-time, coordinated effort to fully characterize a fault line within 24 hours of an earthquake, ensuring that aid is delivered faster and more accurately than ever before.
Scientists may have picked up a few tips and tricks from the rattlesnake as they designed their undulating snake-like robots. They've looked at the real thing in order to create a robot capable of taking rapid and even sharp turns.
New findings published in the American Journal of Public Health show that researchers at the University of Michigan Injury Center and the University of Michigan Transportation Research Institute studied how many lives could be saved if there were alcohol ignition interlock devices in newly purchased...
A new study conducted by researchers at Oregon State University examined how these drivers were always busy fussing with their cell phone, texting or doing anything but focusing on the road.
New findings published in the British journal Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B show us that preponderance of inadequate exposure to natural light during the day and overexposure to artificial light at night can actually mess up our circadian rhythm.