A spider discovered in the forests of Panama and Peru can control the direction of its glide as it falls from the treetops.
The wireless carrier's Open World plan will also charge five cents per minute for calls to Latin America, the Dominican Republic and over 180 countries around the world.
This week on Crave, we read some tweets sent by peeved potholes in Panama City and test-fly a teeny tiny military-grade drone. Plus, a hovering tricycle keeps our dreams of speeder bikes alive -- if the blades don't chop off our heads, that is. It's the Crave show!
A scientist examining frog samples found an unexpected surprise in one of the frogs: another frog.
With drones getting smaller and more powerful, the US Army special forces is testing some expensive handheld surveillance models.
Plenty of people tweet gripes about potholes going unrepaired. Now the potholes themselves are tweeting their frustration.
We love the idea behind these auto-tweeting potholes: cars hit the potholes, a sensor sitting inside the crater sends out a tweet describing the impact and local public works departments get asked for a fix. Clever and functional!
Sprint hopes to attract new customers with a plan designed to give global travelers free data roaming in 15 countries. But will it be enough of an incentive?
Poison dart frogs can kill predators with super-toxic venom released through their skin. They can also inspire a system to keep airplane wings ice free.
On January 25, 1915, AT&T completed the first transcontinental telephone call in the US, after completing the challenging stretch from Denver to San Francisco.