The Hong Kong Science Museum is currently hosting a very interesting special exhibition called Strange Matter. It features new materials such as tempered glass, ferrofluids, amorphous metals, and memory alloys.
Eerie fluorescent blue patches of water glimmering off Hong Kong’s seashore are magnificent, disturbing and potentially toxic, marine biologists say.
Electricity is part of our lives more than ever before, and is a key driver for human development and economic prosperity. According to the International Energy Outlook 2013 Report, 62 per cent of the world's electricity consumption of 20 trillion kWh were generated by fossil fuels.
Imagine holding your phone or your tablet in front of your textbook and seeing all kinds of three-dimensional images on your screen moving around on the pages. That's Augmented Reality (AR), and it allows you to get more out of the basic learning tools.
Discover & Innovate: We take batteries for granted, but where did the battery come from and what does its future look like?
Imagine a world without batteries. Given all our portable devices, we would need to carry a power cord everywhere we went if the battery had not been invented.
Humanity, if you're looking for someone to blame for the ever-shrinking population of the striped king of cats worldwide, just hold up a mirror
A rare dinosaur skeleton went on display at London’s Natural History museum on Thursday - the first to be exhibited there in a century.
We asked a group of women what helped them toward their passion for science and technology
If you ever use a microwave oven to reheat food, do you wonder if the food is as safe or as healthy as it was before? This is an issue that has been debated for years: does using microwaves to cook food damage it?
On Wednesday, mankind finally made contact with a comet. The Rosetta spacecraft defied all odds and dropped its payload, a comet-sniffing probe named Philae, on a cold, speeding target more than 300 million miles from Earth.