Have you ever wondered whether there was some possibility that the vision laid out in the Matrix movies could be real?
Scientists at MIT announced that they have found and demonstrated the existence "a fundamentally new kind of magnetic behavior" that could make its way into new computer memory devices.
It appears that Fermilab in Batavia, Illinois, will not be able to secure the funding to build the International Linear Collider (ILC) as the potential successor of the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) at CERN.
Rice researchers discovered that the perennial climbing madder plant can be used as a source for purpurin, an organic dye that can be turned into a highly effective, natural cathode for lithium-ion batteries.
Asteroids that are on a collision course with earth may not need a nuclear explosion to be forced on an different path.
Bioengineers at Stanford University have created a communication network to send commands to and from cells within a biological body.
Researchers at Berkeley Lab of the U.S. Department of Energy National Laboratory have come forward with the idea to build the first space time crystal.
Research reports discussing the potential health risks are about as old as those that deny such claims, both of which are about as old as the wireless communication industry itself.
Scientists at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) demonstrated a way to rapidly accelerate ions over a short distance and bring them to a sudden stop. The researchers believe the discovery can be useful in future quantum computers.
Researchers at the University of Cincinnati say they have developed a technology that would use rapid sound waves to counter sudden noises heard in a car.
Researchers at Cornell University claim to have found the neural code to restore vision for those to have lost their vision due to retina defects.
Scientists at Purdue University believe that nanoresonators might be useful to reduce the number of dropped calls, busy signals and negatively impacted data downloads in cellphones and other mobile devices.
Researchers at RIKEN and the University of Tokyo claim that the there may be a way to build semiconductors that do not leak any power at all.