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THE ORIGINAL DAWN IN THE AIRRelaxing, Funny and the Mysteries o_O? "A clean desk is a sign of a cluttered desk drawer."=========...
Welcome to the Art of Leonardo da Vinci!This app provides a virtual art gallery experience right from your iOS device. Take a tour through some of...
Exciting sky sports via iPhone! This application has compiled countless footage of extreme aviation and free-fall sports such as skydiving, hot-air...
Winner Book of the Year 2013 award in Lithuania Now and iPhone Support!Hour of the Wolf is a powerful steampunk adventure novel and the biggest...
These paper plane models are explained in easy steps for making paper planes.
AeroVelo's Eta shatters the record for human-powered vehicles with a run topping out at 85.71 mph, a full 2.5 mph faster than the previous record.
Researchers at the University of California, Berkeley have designed a system that allows its VelociRoach robot to launch an ornithopter micro-aerial vehicle.
Scare off birds, humans and drones with this radio-controlled pterodactyl flying around on Kickstarter. It even lets out a hair-raising screech.
Why make an artificial butterfly out of wood and plastic? Researchers think it can shed light on the mechanics of butterfly flight.
This week, Donald and Eric debate the dangers of robots, geodesic playgrounds, and real-life lightsabers. Plus, we take a look at some invisible cables, giant air multipliers, Catan for Microsoft Surface, and the e-reader's race to the bottom.
Too busy trying to recover your vuvuzela-damaged hearing to keep up with Crave all week? Here's what you missed while you were filtering the din.
Researchers at Japan's Chiba University have unveiled an MAV modeled on a hummingbird. Designed for rescue, it flaps its wings 30 times per second.
No jet engine, no propeller. This ornithopter is designed to fly by flapping its wings.
The natural world was the focus of much nanotechnology and energy research. Robots, meanwhile, were learning to mimic crabs and bees.
Leonardo da Vinci sketched out birdlike human flight. A group of Canadian researchers is now ready for a real-world test. Photos: Flapping like a mallard