Time travel is already possible, scientists say, and there's no need for complicated time travel machines or trips through black holes — a large rocket does the trick.
New mathematical model shows that time travelling is not so fictional after all.
Leaping through time and parallel universes may sound like science fiction, but scientists say it's not out of the realm of possibility.
From the well-defining characteristic of a time machine in the movie "Back to the Future" to scientific papers exploring time as an element, these are all proof that we humans are still fascinated about knowing the nitty-gritty of time travel. We know it is impossible, yet we still cling to the idea of it. How did it started, and why are do we end up chasing the concept? This is what James Gleick tried to unravel in his book "Time Travel: A History."
Is there truly futuristic technology etched into ancient hieroglyphics? Some swear there is, pointing to images of helicopters, spacecraft and even simple light bulbs in Egyptian art from an era that shouldn’t even be dreaming yet of such advanced technology.