In what could make 3D imaging studies more efficient, saving time, money and resources across many areas of experimental biology, researchers have developed a software to digitally navigate three-dimensional images.
Researchers have created a new approach to develop personalised gene therapies for patients with retinitis pigmentosa (RP), a leading cause of vision loss.
What if your old smartphone could hide in a forest, listen to poachers and illegal loggers and report incidents directly to the authorities?
Researchers have developed a radiation detecting device that can scan radiation levels in their living environment and is smaller than a golf ball, portable and inexpensive.
A new gadget helps in exercising the vagina and strengthening its muscles.
Malaria may alter the way people smell to make them more alluring to mosquitoes, according to a new finding that can help detect the deadly disease non-invasively through body odour.
Physicist Louis Del Monte has claimed that humans would be taken over by the new artificial intelligence (AI) technology in the next 30 years.
Scientists using the Hubble Space Telescope have discovered two new objects beyond Pluto for NASA's New Horizons spacecraft to visit.
Astronomers have discovered anEarth-sized 'diamond' about 900 light-years away in space, which is possibly the coldest, faintest white dwarf star ever detected.
Japanese scientists on Tuesday unveiled what they said was the world's first news-reading android, eerily lifelike and possessing a sense of humour to match her perfect language skills.
The world's largest atom smasher is gearing up for its second three-year run after 16 months of maintenance and upgrades.
A new breakthrough could open manufacturers' eyes to new smaller smartphone camera designs and has the potential to run rings around existing imaging technology.
Researchers have created smartgloves that can help the blind learn braille through vibrations.
What if a cup can keep tab of the calories that you consume and send you an alert when you have had enough alcohol?
Indian astrophysicist Abhas Mitra who rubbished the much publicised claim by a team of US-led astronomers that they had obtained "direct" evidence for the Big Bang origin of the universe now feels vindicated after receiving support from a top theoretical physicist at Princeton University in the US.