In an effort to bring some bling to the sciences, a medical student plans to use biological images to make a line of striking fitness apparel.
Rather than hydraulic actuators, springs or hinges, these tiny "bio-bots" are powered by living muscle tissue.
A protein in octopus skin is similar to a light-detecting protein found in the eye, enabling the cephalopods' amazing camouflage skills.
An injured sea turtle had its deeply damaged jaws repaired with 3D-printed prosthetics.
Thanks to magnetic resonance imaging at 100 frames per second, researchers can watch the muscles involved in singing in action.
The cost of the €250,000 burger grown in The Netherlands' Maastricht University would be dramatically lower if produced on a mass scale.
Melding technology designed to examine silicon wafers with Google Maps algorithms has yielded a remarkable way to look at our own bodies.
New attention shines on an old patent as social media revives the great over-or-under toilet paper debate.
A cartilage nose implant that can grow with the patient thanks to being printed with their cells is now ready for animal trials.
Researchers have created a "heart on a chip" using actual cardiac muscles to help test the effects of heart medication.