CyPhy Works takes wraps off long-endurance UAVs (w/ video)
Goodbye, fluorescent light bulbs: New lighting technology won't flicker, shatter or burn out
Say goodbye to that annoying buzz created by overhead fluorescent light bulbs in your office. Scientists at Wake Forest University have developed a flicker-free, shatterproof alternative for large-scale lighting.
Japan's newest floating train is one blistering maglev
339 Gbps: High-energy physicists smash records for network data transfer
(Phys.org)—Physicists led by the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) have smashed yet another series of records for data-transfer speed. The international team of high-energy physicists, computer ...
Implantable medical devices powered by the ear itself
Deep in the inner ear of mammals is a natural battery—a chamber filled with ions that produces an electrical potential to drive neural signals. In today's issue of the journal Nature Biotechnology, a team ...
Airless wheels for mountain bikes may ditch patches and pumps (w/ Video)
Boeing CHAMP weapon passes test in sci-fi style (w/ Video)
MIT spinoff spiffs up desktop 3-D printing with Form 1
'Transient electronics': Biocompatible electronic devices dissolve in body, environment (w/ Video)
Tiny, fully biocompatible electronic devices that are able to dissolve harmlessly into their surroundings after functioning for a precise amount of time have been created by a research team led by biomedical ...
Researchers develop technique to remotely control cockroaches (w/ Video)
Researchers from North Carolina State University have developed a technique that uses an electronic interface to remotely control, or steer, cockroaches.
Vibrating armband helps athletes make the right moves
Light-activated skeletal muscle engineered (w/ Video)
Many robotic designs take nature as their muse: sticking to walls like geckos, swimming through water like tuna, sprinting across terrain like cheetahs. Such designs borrow properties from nature, using engineered materials ...
Adding a '3D print' button to animation software
(Phys.org) -- Watch out, Barbie: omnivorous beasts are assembling in a 3D printer near you.