Autodesk researchers have developed a Pteromys, a tool that lets anyone design a paper airplane that will fly, no matter how outlandish.
Small and light all-electric car can fold down to almost half its length for easier parking. Speed demons might want to look elsewhere, however.
Allow us to introduce you to backscatter, the stuff that might be able to power devices without electricity. We'll also chat about the impending death of fast food jobs and a new site celebrating the world's loneliest tweets.
Disney Research has developed an algorithm that allows them to perfectly balance irregular objects and to turn them into spinning tops.
Startup company KLD Energy Technologies developed OneDrive, a new electric drivetrain for cars that the company insists is much more efficient than those currently on the market.
A writing enhancement startup called Grammarly decides to analyze celebrities' tweets. Musicians are, it seems, even worse writers than politicians.
Crave's Nerdy New Mexico series strolls the 10,000-foot-long runway at Spaceport America, home to Virgin Galactic and a nascent hub for a new space tourism industry.
What do you get when some clever Japanese robot experts get their hands on the Android operating system? A real-life Google android, of course.
Ten teams, including Doom creator John Carmack's Armadillo Aerospace, sign up once again to compete in the NASA-sponsored Northrop Grumman Lunar Lander Challenge, a contest to simulate a moon landing in the New Mexico desert.
Armadillo Aerospace has won $350,000 by completing the first stage of the Northrop Grumman Lunar Lander Challenge to improve people's ability to jet around the moon.