Shame it only works on worms
So dismantle that mint right now
Bet he guards the remote control with his life
'Sticking plasters' for damaged nerve cells
Can we just accept the moon landing now, too?
God really doesn't want it to work
Tel Aviv University researchers have successfully connected a
prosthetic hand to existing nerve endings, allowing the user to
actually feel it.
Coconut shell charcoal is the key to what could become the first
commercially viable Tokamak fusion power electrical generating facility.
An engineer and an ecologist at Michigan State University are developing robots that swim like fish to monitor water quality.
Researchers at Stanford University have transformed human embryonic stem cells into germ cells that they believe are so perfect that they could be grown into fully-functioning sperm and eggs.
Carbon nanotubes - which are being considered for use in everything from sports equipment to medical applications - could cause lung cancer if inhaled, according to a study.
In an attempt to persuade students that science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) aren't actually that dull, six Massachusetts institutions have launched a mentoring program.
YouTube viewers worldwide have the unique opportunity to ask a Nobel laureate a question on the official Nobel Prize channel. NASA's John Mather, recipient of the 2006 Nobel Prize in Physics for measuring the echoes of the Big Bang, will be the first to answer a selection of video questions submitted via YouTube. The deadline for questions is 30 October.
There's a built-in stop-watch in the brain, according to MIT neuroscientists.
Just a week's internet training can boost brain function in middle-aged and older adults, according to UCLA scientists.
Humble salt crystals could hold the key to improved data storage, but have until now been very hard to to create with enough accuracy.