Computer scientists have created machines that have the balance and agility to walk and run across rough and uneven terrain, making them far more useful in navigating human environments.
Thirty years after virtual-reality goggles and immersive virtual worlds made their debut, the technology finally seems poised for widespread use.
The smartphone era is finally getting the productivity software it needs.
Inks made from different types of materials, precisely applied, are greatly expanding the kinds of things that can be printed.
The ability to create primates with intentional mutations could provide powerful new ways to study complex and genetically baffling brain disorders.
Microprocessors configured more like brains than traditional chips could soon make computers far more astute about what’s going on around them.
A new map, a decade in the works, shows structures of the brain in far greater detail than ever before, providing neuroscientists with a guide to its immense complexity.
New models built with security and privacy in mind reflect the Zeitgeist of the Snowden era.
Relatively cheap drones with advanced sensors and imaging capabilities are giving farmers new ways to increase yields and reduce crop damage.
Stanford researchers develop a copper catalyst that can efficiently convert carbon monoxide and water to ethanol.