Fabien Cousteau, grandson of the legendary ocean explorer Jacques Cousteau, is building the world's largest underwater research station at a depth of almost 20 meters in the Caribbean Sea. The research done there will help protect the oceans and educate students.
Re:newcell, a Swedish startup based in Kristinehamn, Sweden, has decided to make clothes from Circulose, a biodegradable pulp of their own creation. They are part of a new breed of biotech brands that wish to make fashion more sustainable.
Obayashi Corporation is testing the use of robots to build a concrete dam in Mie Prefecture, Japan, as a solution to the problem of labor shortage and an aging workforce.
Zeppelins and dirigibles (another word for airships) could make a comeback after an eighty-year hiatus as this mode of transportation promises an ultra-low carbon air transport. Hybrid Air Vehicles from Bedford, UK, has already completed seven flights of its Airlander 10 prototype.
A solar technology firm based in Oxford, UK, is developing what could potentially be the most efficient solar panels. They are using a crystal material called perovskite - discovered more than 200 years ago.
A new technology could transform a simple house brick into a battery. The trick: the pores are filled with nanofibres of a special conducting plastic that can store charge.
A team of scientists from Australia and China are proposing a way to harvest the most abundant source of energy: sunlight. They have come up with a method that efficiently desalinates stagnant and salty water better than the previous ones.
Scientists at Switzerland's European Organization for Nuclear Research (CERN), one of the largest scientific research centers, have found the first evidence of a rare particle decay of a positively charged kaon - which may finally help explain dark matter and other mysteries of the universe!
As part of a project by the Transform Rural India Foundation, a non-profit based in New Delhi, India, about 30 farmers installed a new solar-powered irrigation system to help diversify their crops in an eco-friendly way - and prevent work migration at the same time.
Archeologists have made a sensational discovery of a series of deep pits at the mystical Stonehenge on Salisbury Plain, UK with the help of super high technology, allowing them to look even further back into time.