It appears science is just about to get weirder. It seems tiny brains grown in dishes can reveal the secrets of why we are social. "Balls" of brain tissue generated from stem cells are enabling scientists to interpret the differences between people who struggle to be sociable and those who have difficulty joining others.
It can come off as strange to anyone who's encountered Google's parent Alphabet's offshoot car company Waymo that its cars are offline. However, there's a good reason for that. It appears Waymo wants to keep its cars offline to prevent them from being hacked.
It appears Netherlands is on a verge of a breakthrough. All of its electric passenger trains are now powered entirely by wind energy. This marks an unprecedented achievement on its goal to be all-green, a goal that appears to be getting closer and closer by the minute.
Google's self-driving startup Waymo may hold the key to true automated driving. Its conception late last year has finally had one of its first plans to fruition: to deploy its new fleet of self-driving Chrysler Pacifica minivans onto the public for the first time at the end of January.
What if you could record brain activity without ever damaging the brain -- from the inside? Scientists are planning to make electrodes that are so thin, they could make brain treatments incredibly safer.
A lot of people studying labor automation predicts that the total number of jobs today may not keep up with population growth unlike what we have seen in the past, even the bare minimum. However, recent job prospects will likely get worse for those between the ages of 18 to 34 right now as jobs nowadays are becoming easier to automate.
Cosmetics giant L'Oreal, in tandem with Nokia-owned Withings, has developed a new smart hairbrush that has the ability detect hair quality of the users and recommend the most suitable hair care routine for the users.
Everyone is sure to have tried methods and techniques to fight stress and anxiety. They may not be helpful in some cases, but finding ways to manage stress generates a lot of relief in a lot of people.
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.