Science fiction influences science, and that's exactly what author Brian Clegg shows in his new book, Ten Billion Tomorrows.
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.
Researchers have created a new origami battery, which can fold into a square size of a matchbook. The orgami battery is a cheap, bacteria-powered battery that is made from paper.
New research published in the journal Nature found that between 70 and 90 percent of cancer cases are linked to avoidable lifestyle choices.
Parasitic worm infection could help or harm a women's fertility, according to a recent study.
Researchers have created a new hybrid device which has the features of an optical microscope and and mass spectrometry. The device provides world-class microscopy along with detailed chemical analyses.
Through 3-D printing, scientists have developed uniform ‘blocks' of embryonic stem cells that are potentially capable of building micro-organs, according to recent findings.
Science can explain why some people actively pursue the rush that comes with being frightened.
When you think of bacteria, you don't usually think of art. In this case, though, one microbiologist has created Vincent van Gogh's "Starry Night" in petri dishes with the help of bacteria.
Marine Scientists find that unsustainable harvesting of large predatory fish, along with the culling of sharks, can have far-reaching consequences for the way climate change is being handled.
Scientists examined 300-million-year-old shellfish deposits to determine the kinds of weather super continent Pangea once experienced.