It won't be long before we wonder how the world got along without solar and bio-based power, technology-enhanced vision and driverless electric cars.
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.
We've seen glowing animals before, but there's no jellyfish DNA in these luminous mice.
Nanosuits, powerful prosthetics, and brain-computer interfacing seemed far-fetched when the original movie hit theaters. Now, with a remake nearly three decades later, the plot is closer to reality than you may think.
At PARC, researchers are developing a new technology for printing everything from transistors to smart labels to semiconductors.
Scientists have come up with a material, essentially an ink, that they say could be used to safely test liquids brought on board airplanes.
MIT and oil company Eni open the doors to the Eni-MIT Solar Frontiers Research Center, where researchers are experimenting with materials and equipment for low-cost solar.
Rensselaer researchers say sulfur-doped and microwave-cooked nanomaterials could lead to refrigerators with no moving parts or cars that make electricity from waste heat.
Researchers seek third-generation solar cells able to capture high-energy photons normally wasted as heat to boost solar efficiency and lower costs.
In the future, your heart could be repaired with gold nanowire cell patches.