Generally speaking, smaller discs aren't as steady as larger ones, but ZipChip's unique shape apparently gives it a high degree of aerodynamic stability.
The Ultimaker 2 boasts some of the best print speeds, resolution, and durability in the business, even compared to competitors like MakerBot.
The system, dubbed Mobile Arm eXoskeleton for Firearm Aim Stabilization, or MAXFAS, definitely isn't the first device of its kind, but it's got a few tricks up its sleeve that other exoskeletons don't
BP has finally reached a settlement with the U.S. government, agreeing to pay $18.7 billion in damages for the 2010 Deepwater Horizon oil rig explosion that killed 11 workers and spewed millions of barrels of oil into the Gulf of Mexico.
A new display system uses a set of finely-tuned lasers to selectively ionize molecules in the air, which causes them to emit a bright white burst of light. Even better, Aerial Burton has figured out how to make these holograms touch-interactive.
Dropping stuff into liquid nitrogen is always a fun experiment, but it doesn't have the same effect on all objects. While most things will simply freeze and become extremely brittle, some strange things happen when you drop a laser into the super-cooled gas.
The world runs on different standards of time, and the main standards don't always agree with each other. To reconcile this discrepancy, timekeepers occasionally add a "leap second" to our clocks -- which often causes big problems for computers.
Nobody thinks to sanitize door handles, but luckily for us, a pair of enterprising high school students from Hong Kong have developed a brilliant new handle system that might one day keep germs at bay -- without any harsh chemicals or regular cleaning.
The form 1+ brings high quality stereolithographic printing to the masses, but can’t match the convenience of low price of traditional FDM machines.
If you think about it, humans have been harvesting energy from falling moisture for centuries -- but up until now, nobody has really figured out a way to gather energy from water that's traveling back up into the air.
The Russia-owned United Intstrument Manufacturing Corp. has reportedly developed a real microwave-based weapon, and has plans to display it in private at the Russian Defense Ministry’s Army-2015 expo this week.