This week, we investigate Terminator-style robots and the latest way to blast ourselves into space: antimatter.
Researchers have produced and captured antihydrogen atoms using strong magnetic fields in the Alpha experiment at CERN.
The European Organization for Nuclear Research says external module on the International Space Station will look for antimatter and dark matter while measuring cosmic ray composition.
CERN's Large Hadron Collider pinpoints its first particle, the sought-after beauty quark.
The overlap with the title of the blog I write for CNET, Matter/Antimatter, is completely coincidental.
We could see physical matter created out of nothing but light within 12 months if a new particle collider works as posited.
Science-meets-art installation looks to put real cash into a quantum superposition so it can proliferate into billions of accounts, fixing the global economy with quantum cash.
This uranium-based reactor would use nuclear fission energy to power small spacecraft and possibly installations on Mars.
A $2 billion cosmic ray detector attached to the International Space Station today already is beaming down a steady stream of data as torrents of high-energy particles from deep space pass through.