Sure, solar power is clean and green, but to make it more efficient, researchers have had to use some nasty stuff. Until now.
Yes, sometimes doctors use TV shows and Google in addition to textbooks and experience to sort out what's going on with their patients.
The video rental bigwig adopts what appears to be poison pill in hopes of holding off a takeover attempt by investor Carl Icahn.
Scratch that itch. Chemists develop a spray-on substance that can identify the presence of urushiol, the oily sap on poison ivy that surely comes from the devil himself.
This solar-powered 3D printer fits in a suitcase and can replicate itself or print parts to build an even larger 3D printer.
According to a report, the ad showed up in a July issue of The Economist, and displayed Siri pointing to poison ivy and not poison oak in the image.
The mild-mannered power cord gets a makeover that would turn Poison Ivy green with envy.
Speaking to 50,000 German youngsters, the pontiff suggested that kids today spend too much time on futile activities, such as the Internet and TV.
Australian police have issued a warning about a new drug called Snapchat, branded with the Snapchat logo and based on bath salts.
They're too tiny to see, but a new form of light-sensitive nanoparticles could flood the world with solar power.