The first food grown and harvested in space—a crop of red lettuce—is about to be eaten by astronauts aboard the International Space Station.
Back in the 1960s, jogging was something only athletes and boxers really did. Normal people mostly didn’t do it — and when they did, it was cause for concern.
Consumerism shouldn’t hold a vice-like grip on our lives. And social media, well, we need to throw-off the shackles we so eagerly put on ourselves.
To train the robot to cook a dish, the company used 3D imaging to capture the movements of a human chef. In about an hour, the robot can whip up a nice crab bisque — pretty much the same amount of time it would take a human to prepare
Eric Meyer thought he had a solution that his neighbors in Baltimore, and the world, might appreciate.
The technology doesn’t seem to require a special surface to operate. Lexus’ Hoverboard appears to work over pavement as well, and not just the special metal tracks.
Last week, a team of researchers developed a new implant that has the ability to wirelessly deliver drugs directly into the brain with the press of a button, like changing the channel on a TV.
Scientists in the 1970s concluded that the human body could not convert carbohydrates into fat.
In 1961, birth control pills were packaged loose in vials, like any other medication. They also came with complex instructions on how to take them.
Similarly, when someone with sleep paralysis suffers the terrifying, hallucinatory experience, the immediate question is: What just happened to me?