This new 3D printing development might just change the world. NASA is sinking a lot into 3D printing food, and they are starting with pizza. The project is aimed at evolving the future of food for both space and back here on Earth. It's not Star Trek's replicator, but it's probably just the beginning. Also, this could potentially end hunger around the world.
Brittany Wenger is 18 years old. And she just taught the computer to diagnose leukemia. She built a custom, cloud based "artificial neural network" to find patterns in genetic expression profiles to diagnose patients with a form of cancer called mixed-lineage leukemia (MLL).
Drinking soda on a regular basis isn't a good thing. And there's a mountain of evidence that its not good. Recently, research found that consuming a 12 ounce can daily can increase the risk of type 2 diabetes by 22%.
How many high school students do you know that can build a submarine? This one eighteen year old Justin Beckerman just did. He created a remote controlled cleaning machine, a helmet home theater and is now a fully functional one man submarine and it can dive as deep as thirty feet. Seriously, what have YOU been doing in your spare time?
Google announced that it will be selling a pure Android version of the Samsung Galaxy S4 on Google Play. Then to add on to that good news, it looks like HTC might be making a real life better than dream by making the HTC One a pure Android phone too.
According to the New York Times, some men's underwear companies are beginning to think their models should like normal people. Designer Jason Scarlatti said, “We are going for something a little more statuesque, and a little less steroid-y.”
Planets get together in the sky every couple of years in such a way they seem aligned with each other. From Earth's perspective, it looks like they are dancing with one another but its more colloquially known as the "Dance of the Planets."
Apple is going to trial next month in New York for its price fixing lawsuit. The U.S. released emails that purport to show Apple was the “ringleader” in a scheme to set high ebook prices with some of the largest American publishers.