About the size of a stapler, this new handheld device developed in Switzerland is able to test a large number of proteins in our body all at once-a subtle combination of optical science and engineering.
A recent survey conducted by the National Sleep Foundation (NSF) shows that American children may not be getting enough rest, with results suggesting that electronic devices may be to blame.
When we consume sugar, it is converted into energy through the process of metabolism. Researchers are currently exploring this conversion process in various forms to be used for everyday energy and power.
Research is concentrated on the field of organofunctional silicon compounds and silicones, with their as yet incompletely explained structure-effect relationships.
Big data has been a hot topic of conversation ever since the emergence of social media platforms such as Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, etc. Researchers at UCLA believe they can use big data from social media sites to prevent disease outbreaks.
Researchers from the University of Adelalde have uncovered a new web-based tool that's unlocked the complex secrets behind grapevine development.
MIT group shows xylem tissue in sapwood can filter bacteria from contaminated water.
In industry, and with small businesses in particular, it is now common for companies to outsource large amounts of their essential information technology tasks to third party providers.
If you had to choose between the two, would you prefer to be without the Internet or television? A recent Pew Research Center survey asked that exact question to a selected pool of participants.
Despite the possibility of Google Glass turning the human population into a bunch of walking computers, a new study published in the journal ACS Nano has found that the new technology could be beneficial for worldwide health.
They are half a millimetre in size, have a star-shaped hydrogel shell and open when they are irradiated with laser light in the near-infrared range. The new micro-robots, developed in the laboratory of Professor Brad Nelson at ETH, will potentially aid the precision delivery of drugs.