Marc Collins Chen and his company, Oceanix, have come up with a new type of floating city.
Researchers from Boston University believe that by electro-stimulating the brain, they can re-sync decoupled brain networks to boost short term memory for people in their 60’s and 70’s to levels consistent with the memory of a 20-year-old.
Karina Shah, 6, has a song in her heart and a beat in her feet. But in truth, it's her smile that lights up the room.
The lesson plan for Emma Volper, a 10th grader at Green Chimneys in Brewster, New York, includes mindfulness. As part of her education plan, she spends several hours a week practicing focus and being in the moment with the help of counselors and some less traditional therapists, of sorts. In this case, Zipper, a Norwegian fjord horse.
Dating these days isn't easy, so many people seeing love or companionship turn to dating apps, which don't always make things easier. Searching through profiles, they swipe left or right, sometimes in vain. So what if you had some help? The online dating sector is turning to artificial intelligence—programming computers to think and make decisions just like humans.
Mildred Vargas enjoys a hot meal at the non-profit soup kitchen Neighbors Together. The agency serves the needy who live in Ocean Hill, Brownsville and Bedford-Stuyvesant neighborhoods in Brooklyn.
A singer and YouTube creator is making music history. Taryn Southern's video for the song "Break Free" has racked up more than 2 million views. She used artificial intelligence software to co-write and co-produce the song, which features passionate vocals and a pulsating beat.
A brand-new tool called Botler AI is helping people understand their legal rights through artificial intelligence. Botler AI is the brainchild of Montreal-based founders Amir Moravej and Ritika Dutt.
On the quaint campus of Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory on Long Island, Dr. Jason Sheltzer hopes to find a treatment for cancer.
At 10:30 p.m., kids at most summer camps are winding down for the night. But at a camp in Craryville, New York, the fun is just beginning.
We all do it. Every night, whether we're aware of it or not, we dream. What does it mean? And what happens to our brains when we're in a dream state?
A wearable device helps people with vision loss know what is around them, including people's faces, denominations of money, and various objects.
Ready Surgeon One: Can Virtual Reality Save Lives? Osso VR CEO, Justin Barad believes it can, so he created a virtual reality environment which trains surgeons so they don't have to "practice" on you.
Accessible to anyone with a console and immersion rig at no cost, the limitless virtual universe known as "The Oasis" exists in the bestselling novel and now Steven Spielberg film "Ready Player One."
First came fitness wearables. You track how many steps you take, how many calories you burn. But now medical technology companies are getting into the mix with health wearables that are innovating the health sector.
Imagine wheat resistant to climate change or trees that purify water supplies. That is not too far-fetched. It took 10 years, but Dr. Jef Boeke and scientists in 11 other labs on four continents finally figured out a way to create DNA from scratch. And it starts with yeast.
Steven Sanchez grew up just outside of San Francisco. One summer day before his senior year of high school, everything changed. During a BMX bike jump, Steve landed on his back and broke his spine, making him a paraplegic at 17.
Alex Sarmiento, 77, has good reason to feel optimistic about his future. Three years ago, Alex was diagnosed with prostate cancer and the disease had spread to other parts of his body.
Where do we come from? It is the age-old question. How exactly was our planet formed? Now thanks to a groundbreaking study we have a better idea.
The ever-evolving world of technology can help us improve our fitness more than ever before.