You're at a business meeting and you feel your cell phone vibrate, beckoning you to pick it up. Should you take it out of your pocket and check it or should you wait till the meeting is over?
A technological advancement for cochlear implant users is in the works for those who would like to hear an improvement in music, according to a new research.
Researchers studied 30 popular weight loss apps and concluded that these apps were ineffective and a waste of money.
Man's best friend provides more than just love and commitment. New research reveals that pet pooches may also help diagnose their owner's health.
The Human Brain Project, a neuroscience project experimented by 135 scientists in Europe aims to further research the understanding of the human brain.
A new product called Sprayable Energy will allow people to intake caffeine by spraying the odorless substance directly onto the skin.
How much you're on Facebook predicts how happy you really are, a new study suggests.
Want to know if you're any good in bed? Now there's an app that will objectively judge you and your partner's sexual performances.
If you're in a stale relationship because you can't stand the thought of breaking up with your partner in person, new smartphone app BreakUpText is here to save the day.
Cell phone addiction is a real problem, according to a new survey.
Feathered Angels Waterfowl Sanctuary and NovaCopy joined together to create a silicone webbed foot for Buttercup, a duck that was born with a backward foot deformity,
Head injuries sustained from sports could potentially be avoided with the development of two new devices that track the severity of head impacts.
Google and NASA have bought a quantum computer which is 3,600 times faster than conventional computers called the Quantum Artificial Intelligence Lab (QAIL).
The study will undoubtedly reignite the debate over the use of embryonic stem cells.
The process in developing the burger has been a laborious one.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.