This new 3D printing development might just change the world. NASA is sinking a lot into 3D printing food, and they are starting with pizza. The project is aimed at evolving the future of food for both space and back here on Earth. It's not Star Trek's replicator, but it's probably just the beginning. Also, this could potentially end hunger around the world.
Disney Research is working with the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology in Germany to make robots move and interact with humans in a less awkward and uncomfortable way. They are developing a more natural approach to the problem by studying how humans interact.
A recent study suggests that Australia could power its entire national domestic infrastructure using only solar power. The University of Melbourne has now introduced a new organic PV cell printer that rolls out a functional binder page sized sheet of solar panel every two seconds. Production has just gotten cheaper and a whole lot faster.
The Xbox One announcement didn't only include the console, but news that a new installment of the Halo franchise is making its way to you in the form of a live action television series. Steven Spielberg will be directing.
Insects rely on compound eyes that have lower resolution but offer a much wider distortion free field of view that's better suited for lightning fast motion perception. Researchers are working to design autonomous drones that will behave like futuristic artificial bugs.
When you perspire, your shirt tends to get drench in sweat. But there are fabrics that are designed to wick the sweat away. To feel really dry, researchers at UC Davis have created a fabric that literally drains the sweat away.
Brittany Wenger is 18 years old. And she just taught the computer to diagnose leukemia. She built a custom, cloud based "artificial neural network" to find patterns in genetic expression profiles to diagnose patients with a form of cancer called mixed-lineage leukemia (MLL).
Wired has a new look for its June issue, and the magazine has been completely made over by Scott Dadich.
The new edition, feels like the New York Times Style Magazine meets The New Yorker. It's got a more modern, muted aesthetic to it and it feels more like a lifestyle magazine. The redesign began with an idea and a problem to solve.
Microsoft has detailed its next generation console - the Xbox One. Described by Don Mattrick, president of the Interactive Entertainment business for Microsoft, the Xbox One was designed and built as an all in one system to align games, TV and entertainment.
The Xbox One will not be able to play previous generation Xbox 360 games, according to Microsoft. It's designed on an X86 architecture, on a new eight core chip, while the Xbox 360 uses a Xenon processor, with PowerPC architecture. The systems are incompatible with one another.
Microsoft has unveiled the Xbox One, and it showed off its vision for the future of gaming and home entertainment to the public. Xbox One debuts later this year, but it won't be alone though. They're going to have some stiff competition from Sony and its upcoming PlayStation 4. Nintendo is also has its Wii U.
In a survey taken by scientists at a prestigious cancer center, more than half say they failed to reproduce published scientific findings at least one time, making this an interesting conclusion.
When we read articles of how "this drug works", it seems that reproducing the results may be difficult. When study after study gets the same results, you can be reasonably sure the conclusion is true. On the other hand, large numbers of irreproducible studies in the scientific literature indicate that something's wrong, reported Retraction Watch.
Facial recognition and CCTV technology are bound to cross paths. Cara is facial detection software that not only tracks distinct faces, but can also distinguish between gender and age.
The video demo uses the Matrix to show off its product. The unique aspect of it is that it can detect multiple faces up to 25 feet away. The system will track a face's attention lingers and for how long.