From mesh antennas to crazy portable air conditioners, we recap some of our favorite crowdfunding projects on Kickstarter and Indiegogo this week. You can't buy these gadgets yet, but we hope you can soon!
More than seven decades have passed since the last prisoners at Auschwitz were liberated, but not all those with a hand in the atrocities have been brought to justice. Now, a new technology is helping to catch some very old war criminals
Nanoparticles come in many shapes and sizes, including spheres, chains, reefs, and boxes. But when it comes to drug delivery, rods and worms are the most effective, according to a study published this week in the journal Nature…
Sixty years after the opening of the first shopping mall, retailers are turning to mixed commerce, combining smaller physical spaces with 3D technology. The goal is to increase customer engagement while cutting costly floorspace.
This is one egg you don't want to break. Meet HelloEgg, the child of an old-fashioned egg timer and some very new AI technology. It's branded as the "first smart assistant designed especially for the kitchen."
Hickies, the same company that debuted five years ago to turn any shoe into a slip-on, is back again with Hickies 2.0 -- described as "an improved high performance model" for any kind of shoe on any kind of terrain.
Check out this amazing sparkling blue bike lane built for night riders in Poland. It's hoped the path, which contains special sun-powered particles that glow in the dark, will prove more effective – and cheaper – than street lamps.
A research team at the Department of Energy's Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory have created a transistor with a functional 1-nanometer gate, which they are claiming is the smallest working transistor yet made.
Looking to cut up a cake fairly? It's a lot more complicated than you thought, particularly among a large group of people -- as computer scientists proved with a new algorithm . It also serves as an important metaphor for other division…
Researchers at Scotland's University of St Andrews created a device called RadarCat that will recognize real-world objects. This system is based on Google's Soli sensor that uses radar to detect finger movement.