Bacteria artist Zachery Copfer is creating glowing bacterial art that you can hang in your home.
Researchers at Columbia University say their chip lets them electrochemically image biofilms to "listen to the bacteria as they talk to each other."
A clever microfiber lining does the germ-slaying dirty work.
A common, effective treatment in hospitals is set to make its way over to the smartphone screen.
What happens when you use tiny electromagnetic coils to shift the position of light-scattering bacteria? In the hands of a couple of science-minded artists, you get an intriguing "Living Mirror."
Two science-minded artists combine magnetic bacteria, electronics, and photo manipulation to create real-time liquid images of people. See how they did it.
If you're not prone to queasiness, then go ahead and read about artisanal cheeses crafted by scientists from the nose, toe, mouth, and belly-button bacteria of notable people.
Researchers hope their real-time detection system that uses a magnetoelastic sensor can speed up testing at food processing plants.
Researchers in Vienna have developed a technique to quickly distinguish between strains of staph infection bacteria that can cause chronic infections and those that cannot.
Students test their phones to see how much bacteria the devices harbor. The bad news? Lots of bugs. The good news? The germs can look really cool.