The reclusive country confirmed today that a 5.1-magnitude earthquake was the result of a nuclear test, and apparently this explosion was more powerful than the earlier two.
The Big One is due in Tokyo, but 300-ton pendulums on rooftops of tall buildings could cut shaking by 60 percent.
Researchers say giant rubber cylinders coated with special wave-scattering materials could act as a "seismic waveguide" and dissipate the punch from earthquakes.
iPhone and iPad owners in general chew up the most data, but Samsung device owners also get their fill, according to a report from JDSU.
Martian dust can wreak havoc with sensitive equipment, so researchers have created a chamber that lets them simulate the Martian surface -- dust and all -- before that equipment heads to the Red Planet.
Digitimes Research sheds some light on the the Apple supply chain -- the source of many a rumor -- before the release of the product.
The rare and colorful lights sometimes seen before major earthquakes could come from electric charges in certain types of rock.
Once the dominant forces in consumer electronics, Japanese companies like Sony, Panasonic, and Sharp find themselves lagging behind the competition.
NASA has unveiled its plans for Mars exploration over the next two decades, hoping to send humans to the red planet in the 2030s.
Deep in the Pacific Ocean, Tamu Massif is an inactive volcano that's as big as New Mexico and comparable to the massive Olympus Mons on Mars.