Iceland has completed drilling the heart of a volcano to access extremely hot liquid. The liquid will create steam to turn turbines to harvest clean energy.
It turns out the Icelandic language is incomprehensible to AI, threatening its very existence in the modern world.
A strange zigzag pattern that appeared few days ago in Iceland's Lake Thingvallavatn has gotten the scientists attention.
Iceland makes strides in the pursuit of volcano-powered electricity.
It appears natural selection is forcing the appearance of "education genes" rarer. Although the effect corresponds to a small drop in IQ every few decades, the impact could be big in a few centuries.
There’s a good chance humans will be able to conquer other planets someday. For now, this dream remains in the distant future and people will have to remain earth-bound. Here are five surreal landscapes that’s (almost) as good as exploring space.
Iceland is drilling into the Earth to tap renewable energy from liquid magma. This new energy source could reach temperatures of 400 to 1,000 degrees Celsius.
The strange "lake balls" of Iceland are now disappearing fast. The green and perfectly round plants, called lake balls, is a form of freshwater alga (Aegagropila linnaei) and is extraordinarily rare.
The Katla eruption in 1918 produced an enormous ash cloud and halted air traffic.
An exhibit in London will showcase the life-threatening research of seismologist from the University of Cambridge as they witnessed and documented the biggest eruption in Iceland in 200 years.
"Game of Thrones" Season 6 Episode 3 has just ended, and right now, we're all aware that Jon Snow is not dead. However, it's not just the story, brilliantly penned by George R.R. Martin, that has captured the heart of GOT fans, it's also the stunning film locations that bring life to the famous story. Here are five breathtaking "Game of Thrones" locations that every GOT-loving wanderer should visit.
Producing plastic is one of the major adversaries of Mother Earth. Good thing, a student in Iceland found and proposed a solution. He invented an edible and biodegradable water bottle made up of algae. And yes, it decomposes by itself.
Following the major eruption of Iceland's Bardarbunga volcano, researchers have shown how sulfur aerosols emitted into the atmosphere impact cloud formation by creating creating smaller water droplets that reflect more light.
The six-month eruption of an Iceland volcano in 2014 and 2015 emitted huge amounts of toxic sulphur dioxide gas. Researchers are looking at the effects of such eruptions on U.K. air quality.