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The riddle of how a hamster stuffs so much chow into its cheeks is solved by an inside look at how those pouches operate.
An X-ray telescope designed to hunt for black holes takes a look at the sun and helps NASA deliver an intense portrait of our closest star.
Kindle Fire users will be able to instantly find out information about actors in television shows by tapping the screen during play.
Scientists at MIT's Lincoln Laboratory create a radar system that can see through walls. Won't this be fun at home?
Using an imaging technique similar to a CAT scan, researchers are able to build a kind of whole-cell portrait.
British photographer Nick Veasey creates "X-rays" of everything from toys to gadgets to Boeing 777 jumbo jets. The process involves far more than simply pushing a button.
Too busy killing reception on your new iPhone 4 to keep up with Crave this week? Here's some of the other news you missed while you were trying to hold those metal antennas just so.
If you're interested in innovative building materials, you can get a close-up look at the see-through concrete Litracon between now and April 25 in New York.
Silicon Valley faces tough questions about how it treats women. But the problem isn't just for modern-day women -- it goes back at least 200 years.
The 123-year-old Dutch company has ruthlessly cut ties with TV, audio, and the categories that have made it most famous. Can an ageing population put this venerable firm back on top?