Members of the biohacker movement have created an inexpensive device to print cells. Will they print a leaf next?
The insect's mate-seeking behavior could help researchers program self-driving robots to track airborne chemicals.
One day you'll be handed an electronic copy of your sequenced genome on a flash drive, maybe a phone app. You'll need to know how to keep it safe.
Scientists record the neuronal activity of a fish brain as the animal watches its prey.
A new report suggests self-tracking is already commonplace.
The claim that most biomedical research is wrong is being challenged by a new result suggesting that only 14 per cent is wrong
Harvard's George Church clarifies his stance on a theoretical cloning.
Breathe in, breathe out. Dial and repeat.
Self-trackers are turning their attention to the microbial menageries found on, and in, the human body.