Researchers have created a new technique that can create strong and flawless 3-D printed ceramic materials that can endure temperatures up to 400 degrees Celsius.
A study from Newcastle University has confirmed that praying mantises can utilize 3-D vision.
Science fiction influences science, and that's exactly what author Brian Clegg shows in his new book, Ten Billion Tomorrows.
A new accelerator called Thor is expected to be 40 times more efficient than Sandia National Laboratories' Z machine, the world's largest and most powerful pulsed-power accelerator.
A team of Japanese scientists have built a device that can predict words before they are spoken by analyzing brainwaves.
Scientists may have created a nano-reactor that can produce hydrogen fuel.
A remote-controlled robot may be able to inspect suitcase bombs in order to keep humans free from danger-and the blast radius.
The combination of human and computer intelligence may be just what we need to solve most of the world's problems.
The U.S. military is putting robotic pack mules out to pasture. It turns out that they're shelving the Boston Dynamics-built Legged Squad Support System (LS3) after it proved too awkward in the field.
From sex robots to a massive battle bot and more, this year has definitely been weird for tech. Now, we're listing the top five weird science stories from 2015.
This dog now has the chance to stand perfectly, thanks to his new prosthetic paws.