An MIT team has developed a paper stick that could someday be used as an inexpensive and accurate way to detect a range of cancers. It holds particular promise for the developing world.
How to power robots that go where humans fear to tread? A new device works like an artificial heart to pump pee into the "engine room" of self-sustaining bots.
Months of complaints about the smell of cat pee emanating from new Dell 6430u laptops cap off with an official response to the stinky problem.
On this week's Crave, scientists recharge devices with pee power, air guitar gets a boost with LEDs, and a small Colorado town wants to issue "drone hunting" licenses. Yup.
Got to go? Scientists have figured out how to recharge devices using human pee. A giant "Game of Thrones" dragon skull washes up on a U.K. beach. And we congratulate the AeroVelo human-powered helicopter for winning a high-flying honor.
The battle against drunk driving gets a urine-analyzing system that identifies club patrons through RFID.
An interactive billboard in a Stockholm subway reacts in a most striking way to deliver its message whenever a train arrives.
An MIT research team takes one of our biggest biological enemies and recruits it as an expert drug delivery bug in the fight against cancer.
Students at the University of California at Riverside have invented a cheap, easy and effective way to analyze urine in both infants and adults.
In the search for powerful anticancer and antifungal drugs, scientists look somewhere new -- fungus-farming ants.