Tuesday, May 21, 2024
India’s first hydrogen powered trains are in the works. Over 11 metric tons less carbon dioxide will be emitted each year thanks to the trains.
According to a study published on Monday in Nature Geoscience, the Earth's core may be reversing direction on a regular cycle.
Worldcoin, a crypto project co-founded by OpenAI CEO Altman, is planning to release a World ID verification programme using eye-scanning to replace passwords.
Birds from the species regent whistler, Pachycephala schlegelii, and the rufous-naped bellbird, Aleadryas rufinucha, are called "Birds of Death" because touching them can kill you immediately. These species belong to a family with a wide distribution across the Indo-Pacific region.
A New Hope Fertility Center in New York City has developed a prototype robot that could potentially automate the in vitro fertilization (IVF) process in the future. The robot can be controlled using a PlayStation controller and...
Google will start using AI to "distill complex information and multiple perspectives into easy-to-digest formats" and potentially disrupt clickbait publishers. Early this year, Google teased a fundamental change to its core product, the search engine through...
Using data from the Union of Concerned Scientists, the article below reveals who owns the most satellites. The Earth is orbited by about 7,000 satellites that provide critical tasks...
Nikhil Srivastava, an Indian computer scientist and math genius has solved a 62-year-old problem with his team and won a top US prize. He worked with his two friends Daniel Spielman (Sterling Professor of Computer Science, a professor of statistics and data science, and a professor of mathematics) and Adam Marcus (the Chair of Combinatorial Analysis at the École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne (EPFL) in Switzerland). It took him 5 years to find out the solution to the Kadison-Singer problem which arose in 1959 and remained unsolved for 62 years.
A start-up in California, Bionaut Labs has found a way to treat disorders by sending tiny robots deep into your brain using magnets.
In a recent video, Kyoto University and Kajima Construction in Japan revealed their plan to build a bullet train to the moon, which will be called Glass.