Humans may one day have the ability to regrow limbs after scientists at Harvard University uncovered the DNA switch that controls genes for whole-body regeneration.
For those of us who worry that Facebook may have serious boundary issues when it comes to the personal information of its users, Mark Zuckerberg’s recent comments at Harvard should get the heart racing.
Don’t look now, but there’s another Y2K-like computer-calendar problem on the way, and this one arrives in just one month: April 6, 2019.
An intrepid YouTuber poured molten aluminum into an abandoned fire ant colony, and he got a strange result. According to the uploader, the “resulting cast is huge, weighing 17.9 lbs. and reaching a depth of 18 inches.”
For a long time, it was the norm for founders to haul their hardware to the 3000 block of Sand Hill Road, where the venture capitalists of “Silicon Valley” would be awaiting their pitches.
Foldable phones like Samsung’s Galaxy Fold and Huawei’s Mate X are coming, whether you’re ready or not. In fact, they’re coming whether they’re ready or not. The software remains untested or nonexistent. The prices are either astronomical or unannounced.
This is how Best Buy used a combination of corporate strategy and emotional intelligence to save itself from ruin.
For the second time, doctors appear to have put HIV into “sustained remission” with a stem cell transplant — effectively curing the recipient.
For too many people, moving the digits around in some variation of Patriots69Lover is their idea of a strong password. So you might expect something complicated like” “ji32k7au4a83” would be a great password.
And I mean, geez, stuff like this with Facebook just isn’t a surprise anymore, is it? For years social media Big Brother had been pestering its users to secure their account with two-factor authentication (2FA) by prompting them to enter their phone number so they could get a text with a security
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) — America’s newest capsule for astronauts rocketed Saturday toward the International Space Station on a high-stakes test flight by SpaceX. The only passenger was a life-size test dummy, named Ripley after the lead character in the “Alien” movies.
When SpaceX’s Falcon 9 rocket took off on Thursday night, it carried humanity’s entire backup plan with it. It was headed to the moon, the world’s ultimate cold-storage unit.
AMAZON chief Jeff Bezos dreams of creating a new space race of humans across our solar system – with a population of one trillion. The billionaire tech mogul revealed the lofty goal during a speech about Blue Origin, his groundbreaking space transport company.
Apple is on the cusp of launching a major new product: A TV viewing experience that is dizzying in scope, and unlike anything on the market. Much more than just a streaming service, Apple’s new vision hopes to encompass both live TV and on-demand video, and be accessible on virtually any screen.
SCIENTISTS have created mind-controlled rats that can be directed through a maze by the power of human thought. Researchers implanted micro-electrodes to the rat’s brain and connected it to the brain of a human volunteer who was hooked up to a computer.
The drive through window is often considered the most harrowing assignment inside a fast-food restaurant. If that juggling act wasn’t hard enough, a giant timer hangs in many drive through kitchens, adding urgency to each task, former workers say.
There’s nothing quite like driving the Autobahn. After years of seeing posted highway speeds creep up around the country, perhaps it’s no surprise that a California legislator would propose the ultimate in motoring freedom: No limits at all.
Instagram is threatening to attack Pinterest just as it files to go public the same way the Facebook-owned app did to Snapchat. Code buried in Instagram for Android shows the company has prototyped an option to create public “Collections” to which multiple users can contribute.
Tourism venture Virgin Galactic sent its spaceplane into space for the second time this morning, qualifying all three people on the flight for their commercial astronaut wings.
The brains of two genetically-edited girls born in China last year may have been changed in ways that enhance cognition and memory, scientists say.