A team of scientists from the University of Tokyo have developed a holographic touchscreen interface called the HaptoMime, which uses a ultrasonic wave to make it feel like you're really touching a physical surface.
SpaceX has had enough of watching its Falcon 9 rocket explode every time it returns to Earth. In a bid to reuse the rocket and save massively on costs, the company is planning to create a system involving a controlled landing on a floating platform.
IBM is harnessing its supercomputing experience with the launch of a new system designed to monitor the spread of the Ebola virus in West Africa. It's hoped the data will help organizations and governments better target areas in need of medical supplies.
In another incident involving commercial aircraft and drones, a passenger plane coming in to land at an airport in the UK came close to colliding with a quadcopter flown by a still-unidentified operator.
All trees convert sunlight into chemical energy, but now there are trees that convert sunlight into power to charge devices, cool water, offer free Wi-Fi and more for the benefit of their surrounding communities.
The Drivebot is a dongle that plugs into your car and links up to your smartphone so you can track your car’s health and help you become a more fuel-efficient driver. In other words, it’s a Fitbit for your car.
From Wi-Fi to streaming entertainment and mobile apps, U.S. airlines are aggressively incorporating customer-facing technology into its operations. We find out who’s doing it right, and who needs to step it up.
Looking to turn your old electronics into cash? Your best chance of getting a decent price is on eBay and Craigslist. Here are some tips on how to prepare your device, write an ad, handle the sale, and make money.
What if we could detect the Ebola virus the same way we test for pregnancy? A collaboration of researchers may have found the path toward making this kind of infection and virus detection as simple as a paper-based test.What if we could detect the Ebola virus…
After riding a helium-filled balloon up into the Earth's stratosphere, Google exec Alan Eustace cut himself loose and plummeted more than 26 miles back to the ground -- breaking Felix Baumgartner's record along the way.
Google is hooking up with leading researchers at Oxford University to further explore the areas of natural language understanding and image recognition in an effort to push ahead with its artificial intelligence (AI) projects.