Cancer research appears to be a field of medical science that should get considerable attention. After all, nearly 14.5 million Americans have a history of cancer, with more than 13 million estimated new cases every year.
There's no end to the amazing qualities of spider silk. New technology takes the next step in the material healing wounds.
Scientists are now working on what was believed to be impossible: bring back a huge ancient cow species called the aurochs.
There's a mystery player in the world of competitive Go. The complex strategy game is extremely hard to master, as it almost has an infinite number of moves. Chess masters be damned, it appears the mysterious player is actually yet another robot.
Meet this next-level AI that can learn from experience and move with more flexibility.
We finally have a final strategy to deal with deadly asteroids. Unlike what we've seen in Bruce Willis' famous film, and other hypothetical scenarios, this is official.
A California-based company is too far ahead in the thinking game. It wants to help you be prepared in the face of a global catastrophe. Vivos Group has massive fortified shelters where the one-percent may buy space and live out the rest of the apocalypse.
Astronomers can now explore and investigate black holes during the earlier days of the universe thanks to the astounding image taken by the Chandra X-ray Observatory.
Solar power has become cheaper than coal in some parts of the world. And statistics show that in less than a decade, it will be the lowest-cost option almost anywhere in the globe.
The future is moving at quite the very quick pace. Perhaps it's moving too quickly that predictions of the next few years are always changing.
Researchers from China have successfully been able to produce color holograms using a new technique that utilizes nanoblocks. This approach is capable of producing both single and multi-color holograms.
Are you out of baking powder? Why, turn to carbon dioxide! Company Carbonclean is planning to turn planet-heating CO2 emissions into profit by converting them into something else. That's right, they plan on converting CO2 into baking powder and even lock up 60,000 tonnes of CO2 a year!
Scientists have just launched an ambitious project which, if successful, may mean that patients with type one diabetes will have insulin delivered automatically.
It appears the search is on to find ways to capture carbon right from thin air. Nations worldwide have just agreed to limit carbon dioxide emissions in hopes of preventing global warming from surpassing 2-degrees Celsius by 2100.