Whether it’s oatmeal or kimchee, snap the foods that get you going in the morning
Scientific American readers say smartphones have not replaced tablets or PCs, and still need better batteries, cameras and biometric security options
From baseball to billiards, robots are improving their play, even competing in the RoboCup and RoboGames
Even as the world continues to spew more carbon pollution, change has begun—and is accelerating
A nebulous trade in forged and illegal fossils is an ever-growing headache for paleontologists
Those who responded to our call for images of obscure, obsolete devices did not disappoint. Here are our favorites
Scientific American MIND reflects on the major discoveries of the past decade that have transformed how we think about the brain
Share your nostalgia for a long-obsolete device with other Scientific American readers
Can economic incentives evolve to combat climate change?
The convergence of nanotechnology, biology, information technology, additive manufacturing, AI, new materials and robotics means we no longer have to wait for natural selection to change our lives...
Future technologies could enhance your cognitive abilities
Four simultaneous twisters rip apart a small town in a new apocalyptic movie. Plausible or preposterous?
Flashes of insight often come to a prepared mind. What led to yours?
Re-creating conditions on the sun’s surface inside a laboratory plasma chamber, scientists find surprising insights into solar outbursts
Agriculture accounts for a whopping 80 percent of U.S. water consumption. Smart irrigation technology could cut that in half while still producing the same amount of crops and livestock—and save energy in the process...