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.
A group of Brigham Young University fluid-dynamics researchers apply the laws of physics to urinal splash-back to help guys pee-fect their aim.
Chinese scientists develop a method for growing new teeth from stem cells generated from urine.
The battle against drunk driving gets a urine-analyzing system that identifies club patrons through RFID.
It's a liquid gold rush! Scientists find yet another way to power our smartphones (and other devices) with pee.
Students at the University of California at Riverside have invented a cheap, easy and effective way to analyze urine in both infants and adults.
commentary What mind-blowing breakthrough will result from the advent of Google's high-tech specs? Maybe redesigned men's rooms? CNET's Danny Sullivan considers the topic, and shares his stream of consciousness.
Although the West African nations stricken by the Ebola outbreak are not tech-savvy, text messaging, phone calls, and even radio are helping educate the most at-risk people.
The rest of us may scream in terror, but these 1:12-scale loos suggest all sorts of freaky action-figure fun to titillate the otaku geek set.
No, Uchek doesn't involve peeing on a smartphone -- but it does help people find out if they have diabetes, urinary tract infections, and more.