No longer must your 3D-printed objects be bald. Researchers at Carnegie Mellon University figure out how to 3D-print troll hair, brush bristles and horse tails.
A serendipitous find leads Columbia University researchers to conclude that a drug applied directly to the skin could show real promise for broadly treating hair loss.
There are many ways to watch a presidential debate -- the most amusing, of course, being with one eye affixed to Twitter, frantically refreshing, tweeting and retweeting. With emoji.
For the first time, researchers have been able to use pluripotent stem cells to generate cells that can grow new hair.
Technically Incorrect: In an engaging interview, the wireless carrier's CEO offers that there will never be a President Trump and other things.
Lara's hair becomes heavier after she gets out of the water and can accumulate snow.
Homebodies, rejoice! Venture capital wants to make sure you never have to get out of your pajamas.
Some "Game of Thrones" superfans want actor Kit Harington to cut his hair to settle something about Jon Snow once and for all.
Slightly redesigned, the D5500 is a modest upgrade over the D5300.
Researcher Katia Vega is calling her newest invention "hairware" -- it's a thin hair extension with a capacitive wire inside, offering users a way to send commands to their smartphone with a simple touch of their locks. It's unbeweavable!