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While lower-energy "soft" X-rays can already image living cells, the higher-energy "hard" ones that can view objects as small as a few nanometers haven't been able to -- until now.
Kindle Fire users will be able to instantly find out information about actors in television shows by tapping the screen during play.
Homeland Security is deploying X-ray scanners to inspect interior of vehicles crossing the border, according to documents obtained by a privacy group, raising new concerns about cancer and privacy risks.
Australia's Museum of Old and New Art is renowned for its unique design, eccentric founder and provocative art. But at the centre of it all, MONA's greatest achievement has been in the technological realm.
If you're interested in innovative building materials, you can get a close-up look at the see-through concrete Litracon between now and April 25 in New York.
The embattled smartphone manufacturer is betting its oddly shaped device will turn some heads.
The 3D Printed Anatomy Series allows medical students to learn human anatomy without needing access to a real cadaver.
CEO Jeff Bezos enters the smartphone game, in an effort to get shoppers to buy even more from the e-commerce site.
For the first time, we have telescopes strong enough to see the radioactivity at the heart of the supernova known as Cas A. What scientists have seen there helps unravel the mystery of how a star dies.
When you get a personal product walkthrough from Jeff Bezos, you learn a lot about the new Kindle tablets -- and about the Amazon CEO himself.