Behold the awesome power of 33,000 pounds of thrust as SpaceX demonstrates the floating powers of its Dragon capsule.
Engineers at Harvard have built an insect-sized flying robot that can also swim. One step closer to that drone insect swarm army.
This week on Crave, augment your reality with a demo of Magic Leap, find out exactly how many people Darth Vader has murdered and see why Harvard thinks tiny drones that can fly and swim are the future. It's the Crave show!
Harvard's bee-inspired RoboBee is now the first insect-sized robot that can both fly and swim.
Bees prefer flowers laced with caffeine, researchers find, and even try to lead their bee buddies to the wake-up juice with "waggle dances." Could pumpkin spice pollen be far behind?
Tiny radio-frequency identification chips attached to bees will be paired with Intel Edison boards to monitor the bees' activities and help the fight against colony collapse disorder.
A film crew making a Smithsonian Channel documentary about bees captures slo-mo footage of an attacking swarm of angry killer bees that will you make you thankful you're not a documentary-film maker.
"Downton Abbey" has nothing on these ants and termites. Thanks to 100-million-year-old amber, we now have even earlier proof that insects have long known something about social class.
BeeRotor is the first aerial robot that can fly over uneven terrain using visual input to stabilise -- not an accelerometer.
With a little creativity and copper wiring, this $5 device will monitor whole basements for flooding.