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Amazon reviewers rip 'sexy' Ph.D. costume

With a product name like "Delicious Women's PhD Darling Sexy Costume," you just know you're in for some schooling.

By November 4, 2014


6 things you can carbonate with your SodaStream

A SodaStream is a great way to save money and make carbonated water at home. If you're willing to bend the rules a bit, you can carbonate some of your favorite drinks, as well.

By January 26, 2016


LG 60PH6700

The LG 60PH6700 offers plenty of extras and a mostly good picture but the plasma competition is a little too fierce.

By August 9, 2013

3.5 stars Editors' rating August 9, 2013

Pricing not available


Ocean XPrize reels in teams for acid tests

With sea life is in danger due to rising ocean acidification, the Wendy Schmidt Ocean XPrize kicks off with $2 million in prize money on the line for the best methods for measuring ocean pH levels.

By September 4, 2014


Explaining Ph.D. science theses through interpretive dance

Break out your scientific dancing shoes. Ph.D. students from around the world show off interpretive dance versions of their theses.

By October 18, 2012


Sony Vaio E series laptop early review: Phat with a 'ph'

Sony unveiled its brand-spanking-new E-series laptop today and as sure as eggs is eggs, Crave was on hand to get its greasy, tech-obsessed paws on it

2 Images By February 3, 2010


Correction: How CO2 affects the oceans

This story was corrected to clarify how carbon dioxide affects the oceans' pH acidity.

By March 2, 2012


Ears-on the Teufel AC 9050 PH headphones

If you thought the Germans were good at producing cars, wait 'til you hear the headphones they're flogging for just £60. Teufel just launched its first pair of hi-fi cans, and we've been testing them

3 Images By February 24, 2009


Magic milk jug tells you when the milk has spoiled

If you've ever had the unfortunate experience of drinking spoiled milk, you'll appreciate this concept jug that measures the pH to determine whether the milk inside is still good.

By April 2, 2010


Got diabetes? No more pricks, just breathe on this

University of Florida engineers have designed a tiny, inexpensive sensor using a semiconductor that amplifies minute signals to detect glucose levels, pH or alkalinity levels, and indicators of cancers.

By January 22, 2010