Researchers have devised tiny color-coded tags that can be placed on food and beverage containers to determine whether the products inside are spoiled or fresh.
James Dyson Awards entries close August 1, but one of this year's Australian entries is already gaining interest from police motorcycle departments around the world.
Leading experts in the medical field, as well as dozens of entrepreneurs, practicing physicians, and others interested in how exponential technologies can affect our lives are meeting at FutureMed.
Scientists at Washington University in St. Louis say it may someday be possible to perform a single test to screen for a wide range of cancer types.
Play more video games. Researchers put Super Mario 64 to the test on a small sample of gamers and find it increases gray matter in some areas of the brain.
The tools to slow the progression of Parkinson's disease might one day come from the kitchen cabinet instead of the medicine cabinet, according to a new study.
A study by Edinburgh University's Institute of Genetics and Molecular Medicine sees a "small" link between height and intelligence.
Scientists at the University of St. Andrews in Scotland spun a man-made sphere of calcium carbonate at 600 million revolutions per minute.
A lack of affordable glasses and interoperability has plagued active 3D since its launch, but glasses and standards purveyor XpanD, along with Sony, Panasonic and Samsung, aims to address those issues.
Researchers say their proof-of-concept is a major step toward designing a nanocage that carries medicine around the body and targets specific diseased cells.