Twitch's new Alexa skill will make use of the Show's screen and help you find content to stream.
Plunge into Jupiter's atmosphere and pop back up through its iconic red storm with an animated NASA video adventure.
A new feature from the social network should streamline things when you create a chain of tweets.
The pair is running a pilot program for this tech in Kansas City.
Scientists create self-applying membrane to protect cell
A new battery designed at the University of Waterloo in Ontario could triple the range of electric vehicles, a new paper has claimed.…
A verdant garden, softly draped with all manner of greenery, is a tranquil setting to most. But to scientists, it can be tranquilized further.
Just like humans, plants can succumb to the effects of general anesthetic drugs, researchers report this week in the Annals of Botany. The finding is striking for a variety of reasons—there’s the pesky fact that plants lack a central nervous system, for one thing. But, perhaps more noteworthy is that scientists still aren’t sure how general anesthetics work on humans—let alone plants. Despite that, doctors have been using the drugs daily for more than a century to knock people out and avert pain during surgeries and other medical procedures. Yet the drugs’ exact effects on our body’s cells and electrical signals remain elusive.
The authors of the new study, led by Italian and German plant biologists, suggest that plants could help us—once and for all—figure out the drugs’ mechanism of action. Moreover, the researchers are hopeful that after that’s sorted out, plants could be a useful tool to study and develop new anesthetic drugs. “As plants in general, and the model plant [Arabidopsis] thaliana in particular, are suitable to experimental manipulation (they do not run away) and allow easy electrical recordings, we propose them as ideal model objects to study anaesthesia and to serve as a suitable test system for human anaesthesia,” they conclude.
Thanks to popular games like Mario Odyssey and Zelda, it looks like Nintendo's new console is a bona fide hit.
This is the incentive we all need to adorn our pictures with a bajillion hashtags.
Destiny 2 isn’t the game its fans want it to be. That isn’t apparent from the game’s design, which seems to check every box a fan of the original would want. But a quick trip around the Internet shows just how much the sequel is failing to live up to many players’ expectations.
Take this 390-comment thread about the state of Destiny 2, for instance. It reads like the pre-apocalyptic screed you’d find scrawled on a wall in any number of other video games. It got to be so bad that Bungie had to interrupt its Curse of Osiris PR plans to address the complaints. And now that Curse of Osiris is out, the fan reaction isn’t exactly getting better.
That’s a shame, because Destiny 2 is a totally solid first-person shooter, taken in the vein of Bungie’s own previous games. In 40 or 50 hours you could get through every story mission, strike, raid, and a decent bit of the competitive multiplayer. That’s a good amount of content, especially compared to many other first-person shooters, and Destiny 2’s best-in-class action is enough to carry those hours forward enjoyably.
The families' feedback will help Volvo fine-tune its system.
Matt Hancock calls it "something of a disappointment" that he has to state it publicly.
PepsiCo joins many other companies in the Tesla production queue.
Luke Skywalker is full of angst and his island is full of porgs. What the heck is a porg? Let's examine all the clues about the upcoming movie.
The social network also opens up its AR Studio platform more broadly to try to get more augmented-reality content onto Facebook.
The Social Network rises to criticism from former exec
Facebook has taken the unusual step of responding to comments by former VP Chamath Palihapitiya that the social media giant was "destroying how society works".…
To the Audiophiliac, Monoprice’s new M300 in-ear headphones seem hauntingly familiar.
The streaming service from Google is now live in over 80 cities.