Beta Technologies' prototype helipad and base station for electric air taxis could also help route emergency supplies in a crisis.
The French repurpose a high-speed TGV to ferry coronavirus patients, while engineers and automakers step up to help those on the medical front line.
Now that folks are sheltering in place, they're spending a lot more time online—talking about being sheltered in place.
A tiny seaweed fossil from a billion years ago may help scientists understand how the first plants came ashore and evolved for life on land.
No commitments\! No commutes\! No cares\! Admit it: The coronavirus apocalypse is actually kind of fun for you.
US companies have shifted production overseas, especially to China. We got cheaper products. But now we can't make vital health care supplies.
Millions of people are staying inside for the indefinite future. Here are a few apps to help you socialize, exercise, and meditate from your own home.
In the show’s first season, the aging explorer, played by Patrick Stewart, returns to the final frontier on a journey of remembrance.
The Trump administration is adding environmental protection regulations to the list of temporary cancelations due to the pandemic.
Instead of likes, these snapshots provide teams with vital information about how spacecraft are faring on interplanetary surfaces.
For “wedditors,” a usually sunny subreddit has become a hotbed of anxiety as the pandemic derails dream days.
Plus: A Windows zero day, an iOS watering hole, and more of the week's top security news.
Maybe a tiny vibrating device can remind you to sit up straight once and for all.
Artificial intelligence has already played a vital role in the outbreak since day 1—a reminder for the first time in a while that it can be a tool for good.
To fill the aural vacuum left by the disappearance of the engine, BMW brought in a ringer.
It's quite possible folks haven't been as skeptical of the myth of Sparta as they should be.
Typefaces that can be freely used and modified give others a chance to hone their craft—and share valuable feedback.
Reductions in traffic and industry have lowered nitrogen dioxide levels—offering an accidental glimpse into what a low-carbon future might look like.
Still stuck inside? So are we. Here are a few things that might make your self-isolation a little easier to bear.
Much of the research that emerges in the coming weeks will turn out to be unreliable, even wrong. We'll be OK if we remember that.
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