A quantum-encrypted message containing more than one bit of information in each particle of light was beamed through the air between two buildings in a real-life city for the first time.
It's harvest season in many parts of the world, but on one farm in the United Kingdom, robots — not humans — are doing all the heavy lifting.
A new artificial intelligence system can turn simple sketches into paintings reminiscent of works by great artists of the 19th and 20th centuries, researchers say.
For the first time, scientists have proven a phenomenon, called coherent scattering, experimentally with the world's smallest neutrino detector.
The world's brightest laser can "transform" visible light into X-rays, making the shape and color of objects appear different, new research shows.
The location of a long-lost natural wonder in New Zealand has been identified, thanks to an accidentally found diary of a 19th century geographer.
A team of engineers and scientists may have just found a way for astronauts to enjoy fresh bread in space.
A 3D-printer that could re-create itself from lunar material is in development at a university in Canada.
A new study finds that adults' brains are still very flexible and adaptable for the learning of new skills.
It's the first time that high-speed video of lightning hitting a building has been captured, according to a new study.
The world's first commercial facility that can extract carbon dioxide from the atmosphere and resell it for commercial purposes opened today.
With just a can of spray paint, researchers can turn flat surfaces of any shape or size into touchpads.
A robot with elaborate, 3D-printed legs is able to walk across different types of surfaces, including sand and pebbles.
In a promising development for a future fertility treatment, a female mouse with synthetic ovaries that were created on a 3D-printer conceived and gave birth to healthy baby mice.
Paleoanthropologists now also say a primitive-looking relative to modern humans was likely much smarter than the current understanding of the primitive hominins would suggest.
Early humans may have lived on the North American continent 130,000 years ago, more than 100,000 years earlier than scientists previously believed, according to a new study.