Chairman Paul Jacobs spends his time nowadays thinking about the future. He shares some of his ideas with CNET.
Agriculture-focused drones aren't new, but this one -- unlike others -- does its job completely autonomously.
A British photographer uses up to 10,000 insect photos to make each of these pieces of stunningly detailed art.
What's bugging you? A British photographer painstakingly photographs every section of a specimen's body separately, then combines them for one amazing image.
The tiny insect-like robot uses electrostatic force to cling to a variety of surface types before taking off again.
A flying robot the size of a quarter doesn't have room for take-off and landing gear, so researchers have developed a novel way for it to touch down on a variety of surfaces.'
"Downton Abbey" has nothing on these ants and termites. Thanks to 100-million-year-old amber, we now have even earlier proof that insects have long known something about social class.
It's got legs and it knows how to use them. A new experiment by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency outfits an unmanned helicopter with legs that can land on uneven surfaces.
BeeRotor is the first aerial robot that can fly over uneven terrain using visual input to stabilise -- not an accelerometer.
Technically Incorrect: Jon Gjerde, world championship hang glider, was performing some showy maneuvers. Then his hang glider snapped.