Fredric Baur invented the Pringles can. When he died in 2008, his ashes were buried in one.
Ben Krasnow uses an electron microscope to see a record player in close-up action.
During World War II, officials (briefly) thought it might be best to take a more, um, natural approach to their weaponry.
Ferrofluids react to magnetic field in visually gorgeous ways. Watch and learn.
Even if you're excited to travel at your company's expense, it's easy to get bogged down in arranging the logistics of business travel.
It takes just one second for a lifeguard to transform into a hero.
No one knows why the sands of San Diego's coastline are covered in crabs.
In 1948, the fictional H. Rochester Sneath badgered his fellow headmasters about sex ed, rodent infestations, and exorcisms.
No matter how many Power Bombs you’ve laid down, there are a few hidden gems about the early years of the mini bomber that you might have missed in the rubble.
We're covering the events of World War I exactly 100 years later.
Printing accurate 3D models could eliminate many of the ethical and comfort issues surrounding classic dissections.
Who doesn't need a 3D-printed poop emoji bottle opener?
Discovered in 1999, the Nebra sky disk is the oldest-known graphic of the universe in human history.
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