China is known for its bullet-trains, allowing people to be able to go to their destinations in almost a blink of an eye. However, in what appears to be a miraculous feat, all of its bullet-trains are now connected in a vast network.
Startup company, ReGen Villages, is collaborating with a Dutch architectural firm to create self-sustaining communities that would grow their own food and produce their own energy.
NOAA released the first image of the Earth taken by the new GOES-16 satellite. The satellite that can produce high-resolution images will help forecasters give more accurate weather observations.
2017 is turning out to be an exciting year in the field of transportation. The Airbus Group plans to test a prototype of its self-piloted flying car as a way to avoid gridlock by the end of 2017. This was confirmed by the group's chief executive officer.
Five years from now, here are the amazing innovations that's set to rock the world.
A lot of people hate the dentist. Taking teeth out is perhaps one of the most painful things to have ever happened in anyone's life, given the amount of nerves connected to a single tooth.
Brainwave authentication is one of the many new biometric measures that are being proposed as alternative to passwords. The idea is for authentication to be done with electroencephalogram (EEG) readings.
In what appears to be a surprising turn of events, while many US states have incentives to get more of their electricity from renewable energy, some Republican legislators in Wyoming are proposing to cut the state off its most abundance source - wind energy.
Is there a better teacher than a WiFi-connected Albert Einstein?
Microsoft has just announced this morning that it has finally acquired AI startup Maluuba, a Toronto-based company that wants to use deep learning for language processing.
This new wearable can diagnose pneumonia three times faster than a doctor can.
Scientists and researchers are anxiously standing by as the Brains vs AI Poker Tournament is now in the works.
There appears to be a private clinic where people can pay $8,000 so their veins could be pumped with blood plasma from teenagers and young adults. This is courtesy of Jesse Karmazin, the entrepreneur who, with his startup Ambrosia, wants to utilize the potential of "young blood."
There appears to be a resolution that grants robots legal status in order to hold them "responsible for acts or omissions" that may be passed by the European Parliament legal affairs committee.