Fart and you will be happy. According to research published in the journal Microbial Ecology in Health and Disease, the gasses in your farts may be acting as "gasotransmitters that affect your brain, mind, and behavior."
People should be able to judge your (Mac)book by its cover. Check out our picks for the best gadget bags for women, so you can finally pick up a purse that combines form, function, and undisputed style.
Infants at risk of cerebral palsy are getting a bit of support from a skateboard, robot, and machine-learning algorithm at the University of Oklahoma, where a team of researchers have embarked on the third version of an innovative effort.
After raising some $115 million in donations, the Ice Bucket Challenge funded six ALS studies. One of the studies has identified the NEK1 gene and its association with the disease in a discovery that makes the viral trend seem all the more…
A study published by Nature Communications suggests the human eye is capable of detecting the smallest known particle of light -- a single photon. The sample size was small, but the results were statistically significant.
Facebook has finally released all the details on its 360-degree camera, which the company announced at the F8 conference in April. As of today, all you need to build your own Surround 360 can be found on GitHub, if you can afford the…
Startup Biomodex uses proprietary algorithms to turn medical imaging data into ultra-realistic organ replicas to help train surgeons. "This is a game-changer,” company founder Thomas Marchand tells Digital Trends.
Launched via Kickstarter this week, Alchema is the countertop brewer that lets anyone turn literally any kind of fruit into delicious batches of perfectly fermented cider, mead, or wine in a mere matter of weeks.
Aerix's new VIDIUS VR is the world’s smallest virtual reality drone -- which not only measures a scant 4.3cm x 4.3cm x 2.5cm, but has an equally tiny price tag to match. At just $75, how can you go wrong?
More dynamic brains with more interactive regions correlate with higher IQs and creativity their subjects, according to research by Warwick’s Professor Jianfeng Feng who published a paper in the Oxford University journal Brain.