Break out your scientific dancing shoes. Ph.D. students from around the world show off interpretive dance versions of their theses.
You may think you know what you're doing but you might be doing it all wrong. CNET experts show you the best ways to stop abusing your tech.
With a product name like "Delicious Women's PhD Darling Sexy Costume," you just know you're in for some schooling.
Do you like the sweet sounds of Billie Holiday or the hard edge of Metallica? A new study from the University of Cambridge says your choice shows whether you're an empathetic or systematic thinker.
It's time to start adding GIFs to your Facebook News Feed so you can express your joy through the popular art form of super-short film loops. Here are a few tips.
A pair of shoes is fitted with around 100 individual LEDs and advanced motion sensors for a light show that responds to your movements as you dance.
Designers create a pair of crazy-looking space-inspired shoes by taking 3D scans of real meteorites at the Natural History Museum in London.
Every year, Science magazine challenges PhD students to explain the topic of their thesis in the form of dance. This year's finalists are in.
Technically Incorrect: What's the best way to see if your dashcam is working? For one Missouri police officer, the answer is jazz hands. Or something.
A new Kickstarter project aims to let kids of all ages use hobby motors, LEDs and regular ol' drinking straws to make fully functional robots that walk, light up and even play drums.
Collin Burns, 15, shares the techniques he used to become the world's fastest Rubik's Cube solver. It's not as complicated as you might think, but it's not anything anyone with weak fingers should try.