The World War II-era aircraft carrier was deliberately sunk off San Francisco in 1951. Here's a look at what scientists found when they dove to the wreck.
If you hate parallel parking, or if you tend to avoid backing into spots at all costs, a new wireless camera that uses your smartphone as its display could help.
A new "superlens" is so powerful that it could help researchers zero in on germs that were too small for microscopes to spot until now, according to a new study.
A mysterious kind of supernova that appears to explode twice may be giving birth to some of the most powerful magnets in the universe, a new study finds.
The technology could usher in a much-anticipated era of quantum computing, which researchers say could help scientists run complex simulations and produce rapid solutions to tricky calculations.
Someday, moviegoers may be able to watch 3D films from any seat in a theater without having to wear 3D glasses, thanks to a new kind of movie screen.
Called LUCA, the forerunner of all living things, was not just a sophisticated organism but also likely lived in iron-rich hot springs that lacked any oxygen.
Newly found 2,000-year-old human poop reveals that an interesting array of parasites were carried by ancient travelers.
Scientists figured out how the same tides that affect ocean waves also tug on the giant fault in California.
A new "atomic memory" device that encodes data atom by atom can store hundreds of times more data than current hard disks can, a new study finds.
A new, screenless phone for young kids could help parents stay in touch with their children, without the adults having to worry that their kids are glued to smartphones.
Blind mice have now regained some of their vision because of research that regenerated severed nerves.
A new robot stingray can swim with help from an unexpected source: muscle cells that were taken from rat hearts, a new study finds.
Volcanic glass tools that are at least 3,000 years old were used for tattooing in the South Pacific in ancient times, a new study finds.
One of the fastest cameras in the world can now take better pictures than ever, even capturing neurons as they fire, according to a new study.