Scientists may have uncovered a new way to send data at superfast speeds. Building on previous research that twisted light to send data, scientists have managed to develop a similar technique with radiowaves.
Batteries power cell phones, cars, flashlights and other devices. Now, scientists may have come up with a water-based solution for powering electronics.
Don't judge a book by its cover--unless you're a killifish. Scientists have found that female killifish prefer males with yellow fins, despite the various color morphs that male bluefin killifish display.
Think of a material that can change its color and pattern automatically. Sounds a bit like science fiction, right? But that's exactly what scientists are looking to create with their new color-display technology.
Learning how to control liquid metals could have huge applications for the future. Now, scientists may have just found a way to control these metals; the trick lies in the oxide "skin" of the metal.
MIT researchers have not only successfully created a robotic cheetah, but have given it the ability to bound across a field without being tethered. The new robot could just represent a new method to create speedy robots.
Imagine a robot that can function in snow, walk through flames and even get run over by a car and still work. Do you think it's too impossible to be true? Then think again.
Curbing this tide of carbon dioxide emissions is difficult when you don't know how much gas is being released. That's why researchers have tracked and estimated CO2 emissions from burning fossil fuels over 15 years.
Stonehenge is one of the most iconic archaeological monuments in the world and now, scientists have uncovered a host of previously unknown monuments surrounding this feature.
Film technology has come a long way, from images that dance on the screen to characters that actually jump off the page and out into the audience's view; that's what makes a 3-D or 2-D experience so different. However, did you know that when it comes to our emotions, humans are likely to feel the sa...
Scientists have created a new detector that may eventually lead to a generation of devices that can peer below the surface of bodies, walls and other objects. Using graphene, scientists have constructed a prototype detector that can see a broad band of wavelengths.