This Engineering Newswire looks at upgrading phones with a new smartphone case, testing the...
The Fizzics uses sound waves to put the perfect head on your brew. It's science.
Cantor Fitzgerald's Brian White, KPCB's John Maeda and Point View Managing Director John Petrides discuss Carl Icahn's open letter to Apple.
Consumer Reports says Tesla’s new $127,000 Model S is undriveable, mainly because they can’t get behind the wheel to drive it due to malfunctioning door handles.
The Planetary Society CEO Bill Nye is taking to Kickstarter in order to crowdfund for his latest space venture.
Small companies from around the world are racing to commercialize their flying cars in the next few years, convinced their vehicles will transform the transportation sector. Alanna Petroff reviews the roadblocks to getting flying cars to the mass market.
We’ve all been there before, our electronic device is about to die just as we board a plane. Now engineers at B/E Aerospace think they have found a new source that will recharge the phone: the sun.
Jake Knapp, design partner at Google Ventures, and Savioke Chief Executive Officer Steve Cousins talk about the Google Venture "Design Sprint" and how the process helped develop a unique personality for Savioke's Room Service Robot.
General Motors unveiled the all-new lighter, faster Camaro, on sale later this year.
For almost 50 years, gearheads have swooned over the Chevrolet Camaro for its muscular looks, throaty exhaust and high-horsepower engines.
This Engineering Newswire looks at using drones to assess cyclone carnage, sword-fighting with robots and riding in the first compressed air-powered car.
The latest version of Google's self-driving car — a pod-like two-seater that needs no gas pedal or steering wheel — will make its debut on public roads this summer, a significant step in the technology giant's mission to have driverless cars available to consumers in the next five years.
For nearly three decades Krishan Luthra stubbornly labored away in a General Electric research lab on a long-shot effort to cook up a new type of ceramic that few consumers will ever see or use.
The U.S. military is preparing to launch its super-secret autonomous space drone for a fourth mission.
The Sony Walkman ZX2 is a far cry from the cassette players that dominated the 1980s and '90s. This gadget plays high-definition audio files, is filled with components usually found in home stereos, and will set you back $1,200. But is it any good?
Researchers at Northwestern University have developed a new kind of sophisticated invisible ink that they say can be used to create codes that would be nearly impossible for counterfeiters to duplicate.
Chris Woodyard takes a spin in the new Fiat 500X, a stylish crossover.
Rolls Royce North America President Eric Shepherd discusses the company’s new fashion inspired automobile and move to court women auto buyers.
Samsung wants to sell the digital brains that will go into billions of "smart" home appliances, industrial sensors and other Internet-connected gadgets — even if the gadgets aren't made by Samsung.
Keurig Green Mountain promises to bring refillable K-Cups to its Keurig 2.0 system as customers reject DRM.
Brian Cooley takes a look at the 2017 Ford GT and explains why light and lithe is key to its story.
Today on Engineering Newswire, we're drifting into the future with NASA's next generation vehicle technology, floating solar panels on ponds, and tearing down the Apple Watch.
Head of Daimler Trucks and Buses Wolfgang Bernhard talks to Maggie Lake about the future of driverless vehicles.
When Tesla CEO Elon Musk unveiled his company's new battery division last week, he hailed the beginning of a "complete transformation of the entire energy infrastructure of the world."
On a recent episode of ABC’s “Shark Tank,” Zero Pollution Motors sought a multimillion-dollar investment for an U.S.-based alternative vehicle factory to build an air-powered car named the “AIRPod.”
You might not have heard of British automaker McLaren, but it's one of the biggest names in racing history. Here's a look inside the futuristic factory where they're making a new generation of supercars meant for the street.
Its name is "Inspiration" and Daimler Trucks says it's the first ever self-driving semi-truck licensed to drive on public roads — in this case Nevada's highways — not only for testing, but business, too.
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