The "xenobots" could already move around, display collective behavior and heal themselves. Research released Monday suggests that the cell clumps can also be engineered to sustain themselves for at least five generations.
It features over 70 artifacts and goes back a whopping 4,000 years to the earliest days of counting and computation.
What does your brain look like on wine, milkshakes and kale juice?
NASA is launching a spacecraft head-on into an asteroid, hoping to change the space rock's orbit. It is a test in case we really need to smack one out of the way someday.
It could explain formation of icy planets such as Uranus and Neptune.
Americans are preparing to knuckle down and stuff their faces, come what may. But what does this delicious debauchery do to your body?
The bear places his paws on what appears to be a freezer, stands on his hind legs and looks around as if waiting to be served.
The Argentine woman is the second known person whose immune system may have eliminated all viable virus from her body.
Katelyn Van Dyke had such memory loss from long covid that she could not remember first dates with her boyfriend, even after looking at photos.
The big cats were one of the Nebraska zoo’s main attractions, delivering a dose of mountain majesty to the Great Plains for years.
NASA mission will take measurements of the water vapor and warm air that, pumped into the atmosphere, forms clouds and fuels extreme weather.
The sea lions have turned up in unexpected places, including a golf course and a forest.
Giant "murder" hornets can decimate entire beehives, but scientists have discovered another way bees can defend themselves: by screaming.
Scientists published a paper on Nov. 10 detailing the alarm noise honey bees make to alert the hive when a giant hornet attacks.
Researchers previously thought the species in the two regions had gone unscathed, benefiting from the continent’s then-mild climate. But the report found otherwise.
The geoscientist and crew member of the first fully civilian orbital spaceflight talks about the future of space travel.
“London cabbies have remarkable brains,” said Hugo Spiers, a professor of cognitive neuroscience who set up the project.
Most people with this skill can recall a face even years later — and if they’ve seen it only once and briefly — whether in person or in a photo.