Scientists Bill Nye and Neil deGrasse Tyson sat down to discuss the movie "Interstellar," and why one surprising plot point in the film destroyed the movie's believability for both of them.
The film tells the tale of survival in a hostile, barren wasteland with no way to get home, inspired by pulp sci-fi of the 1950s and 1960s.
A feat of cosplay engineering results in a full-size walking TARS robot costume that uses aluminum and a pair of iPads to get the right look.
A fascinating behind-the-scenes video shows how mobile metal cabinets TARS and CASE really walked among the actors of Christopher Nolan's sci-fi opus.
South by Southwest festivalgoers get the chance to experience a virtual re-creation of zero gravity and the interior of the Endurance spacecraft from the Oscar-winning film.
The first trailer for the troubled comic book movie recalls the style of Christopher Nolan in a radical re-imagining of Marvel's awesome foursome.
We can't believe these tiny sculptures (created by artist Jonty Hurwitz) are thinner than the width of a human hair and relatively detailed for their size. If you wanted to see them, though, you'd need to have an electron microscope handy.
On today's show, we discuss Japan's newest superconductor maglev train, AMC and Paramount's unlimited "Interstellar" ticket, and nanosculptures that can only be viewed with an electron microscope.
Can't get enough Matthew McConaughey in a spacesuit? Buy an unlimited "Interstellar" ticket and watch the movie as many times as you can stand it.
Astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson frequently uses Twitter to rate how well popular sci-fi films follow scientific principles. How did Christopher Nolan's "Interstellar" stack up?