Students at the University of California at Riverside have invented a cheap, easy and effective way to analyze urine in both infants and adults.
A new biomaterial clings to all the curves and wrinkles of the human body to help keep bacteria out of difficult-to-treat wounds.
Using just a good old fashioned saw and a USB stick full of malicious software, criminals are able to deplete cash machines of their highest value bills.
In the search for powerful anticancer and antifungal drugs, scientists look somewhere new -- fungus-farming ants.
Microsoft no longer supports XP users, but a host of antivirus products tested by AV-Test can still defend you from viruses.
Courtesy of Chinese hackers, the untethered jailbreak tool now supports the Mac and even displays its screens in English.
Maybe I'm courting disaster, but my cheapskate approach to security has paid off so far. Here's my secret.
Rice university students create the “clot slayer,” an elegantly simple device that could help doctors go fishing for potentially life-threatening blood clots.
Human volunteers in the near future will test out blood created from engineered stem cells. Someday facilities could make type O on demand, like real-life Tru Blood factories.
The chances of encountering a malware-bearing ad on your phone or tablet are increasing. But blocking ads on mobile is neither easy nor very effective. Here's a better approach to ad-blocking on your device.