Oh Buckyballs, my Buckyballs. The addictive magnetic desk toy succumbs to government pressure and resigns itself to life as a cherished relic of the past.
The Spitzer infrared telescope discovers solid buckyballs in space for the first time, giving astronomers clues into the nature of matter in deep space.
The Mars rover's discovery of a strange bright object gives us a chance to speculate wildly about the shiny thing's origins.
This fantastic magnet toy usually runs $29.99 for one set, so it's like BOGO. Plus, it includes 2-day shipping, so you'll have them in time for...you know.
Also on tap: A Roku box, tangle-resistant earbuds, a Vizio sound bar, and some generic Buckyballs.
While Twitter has announced a sort of a business plan, President Obama is ripping off Digg for an Internet town hall meeting, and Windows 7 may be getting a release candidate in May, we really don't care. Because we have some hardcore physics stories about buckyballs and hardware neuron simulators.
While Twitter has announced a sort of a business plan, and President Obama is ripping off Digg for an Internet town hall meeting, and Windows 7 may be getting a release candidate in May, we really don't care. Because we have some hardcore science stories.
Google has changed its logo on localised versions of its home page, including that of the UK, into a flurry of coloured balls. But why?
There's a whole team behind the special Google logos that mark holidays, big events, and VIP birthdays. CNET's Daniel Terdiman witnesses the Doodlers in process.
Soccer-ball looking molecules can store hydrogen tightly in their centers. Could this finally make hydrogen cheap to store?