The Swiss voted to ban new nuclear power plants.
Find out everything there is to know about energy and stay updated on the latest energy news with the comprehensive articles, interactive features and pictures at LiveScience.com. Learn more about solar energy, renewable energy, and alternative energy as scientists continue to make amazing discoveries.
A polar bear at the San Diego Zoo named Tatqiq recently went the extra mile to help scientific research.
We reached out to experts across different fields and asked them to grade President Trump's performance in his first 100 days in office. Here is his report card when it comes to science issues.
The material generates a voltage when it's pressed or squeezed and each time it's folded, the voltage increases exponentially.
Getting up from your desk for a few minutes at a time throughout the day may boost your mood and energy levels.
A solar plane powered entirely by the sun has completed a journey around the world, making it the first solar-powered aircraft to circumnavigate the globe without using any fuel.
Take a ride through the basics of Einstein's famous, and powerful, equation that equates energy with mass.
Scientists have created the thinnest, lightest solar power cells yet — so lightweight that they can be draped on top of a soap bubble without popping it.
Who would win in a matchup between a real-life bronco and a panther? It turns out, the odds are fairly even for both of those creatures.
In a recent lecture, famed physicist Stephen Hawking has proposed using radiation emitted from mini black holes to power the Earth.
The solar power industry continued its hiring spree in 2015, growing 12 times faster than overall U.S. employment.
This fall, about 50 teams from around the world will take part in a competition in Australia to prove that their specially designed solar-powered cars have what it takes to survive the Outback.
Japanese paper art has inspired scientists to design a new thin solar cell that tracks the sun using cuts and bending instead of large, clunky motors and gears.
Idle electronics, the energy vampires in nearly every U.S. home, aren't going away — but you can take steps to pull the plug, and save some money.
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