The app-enabled interactive art exhibits play with the idea of nature in digital spaces, from kaleidoscopic butterflies to exploding koi.
The latest aspect of our lives to undergo a high-tech overhaul is the way we eat food.
Next in CNET's crowdsourced sci-fi novel, our heroic experimental quantum theorist comes to terms with where her long journey has taken her -- to a place that's an awful lot like Mexico City, but even more like heaven.
In this installment of CNET's crowdsourced sci-fi novel, Meta is assigned his first mission, and it will take him to corners of the multiverse you might recognize.
Remember those invisible ink pens? A new kind of ink made from algae lets you write or draw now, so someone can see your creation in stages.
Oregon State University researchers come up with a new breed of red marine algae that tastes like those sweet strips of delicious pig flesh.
Khail and Ashley get heartbroken by a hoverboard marketing stunt from Lexus, find hope in a multicompany partnership to build hoverbikes and show you furniture that grows algae for you to eat. #TDHover
We really got our hopes up when Lexus released a video this morning showing a hoverboard that appeared to be working on concrete. Sadly, much like other grand illusions, this hoverboard looks like it's too good to be true.
A 3D-printed dinosaur filled with bioluminescent algae glows in the dark, fueled by photosynthesis.
Two artists create a system of tubes that farm edible algae and provide sustenance to the wearer. You could say it's the ultimate in green fashion.