MSNBC: Tech & science
NBC News Technology
Updated: 33 min 36 sec ago
At Harvard, a swarm of more than 1,000 Kilobots were programmed to self-organize into complicated shapes.
A growing number of car makers are turning to alternate power, both for their vehicles and their manufacturing operations.
A Florida high school student builds a functioning hydraulic hand as part of NAACP's STEM competition. WBBH's Christy Andrews reports.
Electronics retailers are hoping consumers give a warm reception to the next generation of HDTV's, which feature for times the resolution and sharpness of today's TV's. NBC's Mark Barger reports.
A Twitter account used by "Anonymous" was suspended after it claimed to reveal the name of the police officer who shot teenager Michael Brown.
Intel and the Michael J. Fox Foundation are hoping wearable sensors could be the key to better Parkinson's research.
The move comes months after two activist groups launched a petition saying the substances could harm factory workers who assemble the company's iThings.
Some police officials say the apps can be unreliable and, in some cases, could lead to drunken driving.
The fake tweet had Medvedev saying: "I am resigning. I am ashamed of the government's actions. I'm sorry."
The FCC has established a task force to look into the illegal use of devices that enable covert interception of cell signals and data.
Google has released Classroom, an online tool that connects teachers, students and assignments in one paperless program.
The FBI just closed the book on a cold case thanks to its facial recognition systems, tracking down a fugitive who'd been on the run 14 years.
Amazon.com Inc unveiled a $10 credit-card reader and mobile app for brick-and-mortar businesses on Wednesday.
DigitalGlobe's WorldView-3 satellite, due for launch on Wednesday, could generate a new round of buzz about high-resolution pictures of the planet.
A new device is claimed to be the final word for artists looking for the right color, letting you pick any hue in the world just by touching it.
At just 35mm (a little less than an inch and a half) on each side, the Cube is one of the smallest "action cams" out there.