A machine that fixes the best breakfast meal you could ever imagine – and even delivers your morning paper! – will make breakfasts worth waking up for.
The 14-year old student just created a product which earned him an early recognition in the business world. Taylor Rosenthal invented the first-aid vending machine which started as a school project. Today he is receiving offer to sell his product for $30 million.
Colin Furze, who has more than 2.5 million followers on his Youtube channel, has also created DIY wolverine claws and wrist-worn flame throwers.
In a quest to address the common travel dilemma of language barriers miscommunication, a team of Swiss designers have created an item of clothing that speaks for itself.
When you think "future roads," you might start thinking of glistening stretches of metal under hovering cars, or perhaps endless blocks of sturdy solar panels that shine with LEDs. Now, researcher have announced that the next generation of roads might simply be green - made from discarded plant product rather than oil-based bitumen.
The public is only just now learning how the unique skin of chameleons can change color. Now, researchers are also revealing that they are in the midst of imitating this strategy for our own use, creating ways to display color never before seen outside of nature.
An Australian father-son pair recently put their minds together to birth an invention that may very well change how beekeeping is done forever. Called the Flow Hive, this revolutionary beehive puts fresh honey literally on tap, reducing labor for beekeepers, and - most importantly - stress for the world's most important pollinators.
Wouldn't it be nice if you didn't have to inspect each and every apple, plum, or pear for ripeness at the grocery store? Standing at a fruit stand assessing potential purchases is not only time consuming, but relatively inaccurate. Now researchers have introduced a device that helps fruit suppliers measure ripeness, allowing for their fruits to hit shelves and stands at the perfect time.
A type of carnivorous plant, called the pitcher plant, may soon be saving more lives than it takes. The unusual insect trap has inspired the creation of a new coating for medical devices that could potentially prevent deadly clotting and infections in vulnerable patients.