Researchers have devised tiny color-coded tags that can be placed on food and beverage containers to determine whether the products inside are spoiled or fresh.
An explosion of on-demand apps gives a modern twist to some old traditions and even delivers us some new ones we didn't know we needed.
It's not about the device you buy. The real value is in the data it produces.
"Parks and Recreation" writer Megan Amram offers up a "raunchy, crazy" textbook full of carbon dating, physics as nail art and kale.
Researchers at the Harvard Wyss Institute have developed a simple, printed paper test that could be used for pathogen detection, including cases of ebola.
Cells harvested from a patient's nose helped return function to a damaged spinal cord. Now he is able to walk with help from ropes and guide bars.
The worlds of art and technology are colliding in a new exhibition that uses MRI scans and CT imaging to create art out of the human body.
A man in Sweden has become the first recipient of a mind-controlled prosthetic arm that is directly interfaced with muscle, bone and nerves.
Scientists produce ultra-thin threads of carbon atoms they say should be stronger and stiffer than any existing man-made material. Space elevators, here we come.
Doors open at Apple stores across the globe as the new iPhone 6 and 6 Plus hit the shelves.