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Australian company Ioteq says the iodine in its Isan system will kill bacteria better than chlorine or ozone will--and it won't cost more.
Tiny amounts of radiation from the stricken nuclear power plant have spread across the Pacific. An expert from Columbia's Center for Radiological Research assesses the health risks.
Tech Museum's Tech Awards honor projects that take on the world water crisis, emissions from cooking stoves, iron deficiencies, and education in developing countries.
FDA approves the first human clinical trial using inorganic material in the same way as a drug, and it will determine whether the "C dots" are safe and effective in five melanoma patients.
The high-res images could help researchers better understand the conducting tissue that triggers each heartbeat.
The greatest danger from radiation is to Fukushima Daiichi plant workers who are trying to prevent a large-scale release of radioactive material, which would affect the immediate area.
With new, stricter efficiency standards almost upon us, it's time to think differently about your lights. Here's why you should feel fine.
A nuclear expert with Physicians for Social Responsibility says there is no "safe" level of radiation. But for now, he advises caution, not panic.
The Annals of Improbable Research is at it again, making way for Nobel Prize season with its Ig Nobels--ideas that "cannot or should not be repeated." But this year, one of them should.