There are several states and various industry heavyweights that envision an autonomous future for automobiles.
For an individual, moving to a hybrid or electric vehicle may or may not pan out in the long run.
GM has confirmed that it will be leaning on some of its European expertise to develop the diesel engine that will power the Cruze when it hits US roads in in 2013.
There are currently many factors working against electric vehicles that effectively prevent them from going mainstream.
Many analysts claim that solar power for the masses is simply not cost effective, and therefore not a realistic option for most power requirements.
Joining in the niche market of advanced, seemingly never-ending lightbulbs, Samsung has introduced new "Advanced LED" bulbs to the US market.
The car that was a commercial flop but still managed to be immortalized as a movie icon is making a triumphant return to the market.
Nissan is taking the all-electric car to new heights. Now you can do more than just drive a Nissan LEAF, you can also use it to power your house.
Some people may not be familiar with Japan's largest mobile phone operator, NTT DoCoMo. But their efforts to generate renewable energy are certainly worthy of attention.
Scientists claim the first test-tube burger will be ready in about a year.
Researchers have found that ozone can be reduced when electric vehicle charging is done at night.
A new discovery by scientists could lead to solar power without the usual semiconductor-based solar cells.
Got a really awesome idea? Invented a product that you just know venture capitalists will be willing to pour millions of dollars into? Great! Now just sit around and do nothing for three years...
IBM's supercomputer Watson proved that it's able to understand human language enough to stomp out the best contestants in Jeopardy history like they were a couple of high school freshmen. Now, it has its sights on a much more meaningful goal.
In 1997, an IBM computer known as Deep Blue was able to defeat human chess superstar Garry Kasparov. Today, the computer company is saying it has been able to match the gravity of that accomplishment in an achievement for the 21st century.
The second night of the three-night Jeopardy "man versus machine" battle aired last night, and after a while it really stopped being interesting and felt more like a bloodbath.
Nearly half a decade of hard work from some of the most intelligent computer engineers in the world, many of them holding PhD's in at least one field, culminated in an event that began on Monday. The results?
The time has come to see if a computer can actually possess the rational thought and skill needed to beat a human in the ultimate competition of knowledge - Jeopardy.
After years of planning, IBM's learning, human-aware computer Watson was put to a competition like no other - a match of Jeopardy against quiz show heavyweights Ken Jennings and Brad Rutter. The result - Watson won. Barely.
Researchers in the potato state of Idaho say that they’ve developed a new kind of solar cell that can produce electricity even at night, promising to create a new form of renewable energy.