More than 40 years after they disappeared, DNA testing has confirmed that bones found in a Camaro at the bottom of a lake are those of Jimmy Allen Williams, 16, Leah Gail Johnson, 18, and Thomas Michael Rios, 18, all of Sayre, Okla.
"Window or aisle seat?" The question is practically as old as air travel itself — but if a new technology from the UK-based Centre for Process Innovation (CPI) catches on, the passenger planes of the future may be completely windowless. But if you're a traveler who loves to stare out at the heavens from your 30,000-foot perch, fear not: By developing an ultra-thin, lightweight, and flexible Organic Light Emitting Diode (OLED) display screen, CPI aims to replace the traditional airplane win
Despite being four years old, this 60-second spot for a brand of kitchen countertops is still some of the best, most realistic 3D I've ever seen. It's not only the perfect produce falling in slow motion—it's everything. The fruit, the tomatoes, the bits of quartz, the stones, the gas, the vitroceramic. Everything.
Magnetic nanoparticles would seek out and attach themselves to cells, proteins or other molecules, monitoring for signs of cancer and other diseases. Google X also is working on a wearable device with a magnet to attract and count the particles.
This past Monday, a coalition of representatives from 32 cities across the U.S. joined together to address the pressing need for fast, reliable and affordable high-speed Internet. Organized by Next Century Cities, the bipartisan initiative is designed to help cities create their own community broadband networks because big telecom companies don’t provide broadband to all areas of the country.
If your childhood was anything like mine, you probably had it drilled into your head that metal was never to go into the microwave under any circumstances. For longer than I care to admit, I was convinced that leaving a fork on a plate in the microwave would lead to certain death (or at least the house burning down).
The cost of living in Manhattan is extremely high, not to mention living anywhere in New York City. No matter the neigborhood, it is likely that your rent will cost $1,700 or more a month. For New York residents who have a limited income, it's virtually impossible to live in this area.
However, there are a few people who have figured out how to live in Manhattan without the costly monthly rent. This is their secret.