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Technically Incorrect: In a fascinating piece of urban warfare footage, a motorcyclist who doesn't like texting and driving comes off worse.
Mayo Clinic researchers are gearing up to test their new teleconcussion robot on the sidelines of tonight's Northern Arizona University football game.
Technically Incorrect: Mocking the Super Bowl media day on behalf of Skittles, Seattle's normally monosyllabic running back offers clues to his tech preferences. A blimp rather than a jetpack, for example.
The Science Guy says the only way to change ball pressure is with a needle. However, some researchers believe the Patriots coach.
Harvard's Wyss Institute unveils an application that involves a stylus and simple tracing exercise to rapidly assess neuromuscular performance in a doc's office or at the scene of an injury.
Researchers at the Harvard Wyss Institute have developed a simple, printed paper test that could be used for pathogen detection, including cases of ebola.
The Shockbox sensor lets you or your coach know when you've been tackled or body-checked too hard, by sending a color-coded alert to a mobile device.
A new helmet from 6D Helmets aims to eliminate some of the most common brain injuries suffered by riders.
A British brain surgeon says cycle helmets are too flimsy and can actually create more danger by creating the illusion of greater safety.
The Seattle Seahawks' Derrick Coleman is deaf. In a stunning ad for Duracell, he describes his fight.