Redesigning computer science classrooms to be less "geeky" could encourage more girls to take up the subject, new research suggests.
A new videogame is helping scientists better understand the spread of tuberculosis, which affects more than 11 million worldwide.
A device that turns breath into words has been developed by Loughborough University researcher, hoping to restore the ability to speak back to paralysed patients.
Archaeologists plan to "flood" the Middle East with 3D cameras to combat the destruction of ancient sites in the Middle East by Islamic State (IS).
Buzz Aldrin, the second man on the Moon, will lead a new research institute set up at the Florida Institute of Technology to help take humanity to Mars.
The Pentagon has teamed up with some of the world’s leading technology companies to develop high-end wearables for military purposes.
A telecommunications satellite to provide in-flight internet for aircraft has been successfully delivered to space in the first successful launch of a Russian rocket since an explosion in May.
Apple is expected to launch its latest iPhones and possibly a new version of its Apple TV set-top box on September 9, after engimatic invitations were sent to key media outlets.
An American researcher has developed a new low-cost type of LED light which he claims can lead to more widespread adoption of the technology.
One billion people have used Facebook in a single day for the first time, prompting founder Mark Zuckerberg to hail the figure as a "milestone".
A self-healing material comprising two layers of a polymer and a reactive liquid could help protect spacecraft in orbit against damage from space debris and meteorites.
It was arguably the scientific fraud of the century, but a hugely expensive failed project to create energy from nuclear fusion laid the foundation for Argentina’s success in physic.
Vitali Vitaliev tests a new direct Eurostar route from London to Marseille, which turns out to be not quite direct and therefore not all that new.
Catch all the action this summer with the new generation of sports drones.
Range anxiety: the idea of running out of battery power in the middle of a journey is something that haunts electric vehicle (EV) owners and is regularly cited as a reason why sales figures for EVs remain fairly low.
It is difficult to determine where the fault lies in non-destructive testing and remote conditioning monitoring techniques, but applications are now being devised to solve this.
This summer you no longer need to live on the coast if you want to experience the waves and get surfing: commercial wave pools have got bigger and better and are markedly safer than the unpredictable sea swell. But is there any comparison to the real thing?
More and more drones are skittering through rural skies, taking snapshots of the fields and providing farmers with various data about the soil and crops. Are they really necessary or just the latest gadget craze?
There is no shortage of concepts for new firefighting technology, but the need for practicality and affordability means that many of the most intriguing never get beyond the drawing board
Bigger is better, at least when it comes to peering into the infinity of space. Now three teams of astronomers are in a race to build the three largest telescopes in the world.
Exactly 200 years after the biggest recorded volcanic eruption in history, scientists are using robots and UAVs to unlock the secrets of today’s volcanoes.
The Les Paul memorabilia exhibit on display at The Hard Rock Cafe, New York City - part of the Les Paul 100th anniversary celebrations
A boy rides his bicycle past a collapsed house after Saturday's earthquake in Kathmandu, Nepal
An Andy-Warhol-inspired work by Emanuele Niri on display at the 3D Printing show in New York
The face of E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial stared back at Billy Harley, owner of the Uig Hotel, Isle of Skye, from inside the tree trunk Harley was chopping to make firewood for the bar of his hotel
One view from the Amazon Tall Tower Observatory, in Sao Sebastiao do Uatuma, which monitors conditions in the middle of the Amazon forest
A 5mm-square nano-sized Bible on a semiconductor. The tiny Bible contains the original Greek version of the New Testament
Viktorija Pashuta, a photographer from Latvia, imagines what social networks would look like if humanised
The 40-seater Bio-Bus, the UK's first bus powered by gas generated from food waste and human sewage
Control your drinking this Christmas with the literal half pint glass, available from web retailers www.gettingpersonal.co.uk
Bionic Boots, developed by Keahi Seymour from Solihull, UK. Inspired by the stride of an ostrich, high-tensile springs imitate the achilles of those animals to allow any human to run at approximately 25mph
Sculptor Olaf Holzapfel's installation 'Drei Bruecken' ('Three bridges') in the forest near Dresden, Germany.
The piece is in response to the topic, 'Technik und Landschaft' ('Technology and countryside').
A model of a suspended monorail system on display at the 2014 China International Industry Fair in Shanghai, China
30 August 2015
Erasmus is a student exchange programme in the EU which has a very low UK takeup but which people who have actually completed seem to enjoy. Maybe it is the whiff of kumba-yah that puts young Brits off.
Was the Humans TV series any good?
Profile: Kevin Warwick
Kevin Warwick is well known for his research in cybernetics. He is Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Research) at Coventry University and author of ‘Artificial Intelligence: the Basics’
Profile: David Wood
David Wood is chair at London Futurists and former CTO at Accenture Mobility. He has featured in T3’s list of ‘100 most influential people in technology.’
The TV series Humans accurately portrayed AI robots
We consider the myriad security challenges facing IT professionals today.
On the issues facing chip designers today.
A comprehensive look at the issues surrounding data centres, pulling together articles, news and other content from the E&T archives.
The technology of music: writing, recording, producing and mastering.
The new technologies available for treatment of the world's ageing population.
The history and technology of that most famous of shipwrecks: RSS Titanic.
Enterprise ICT is becoming ever-more environmentally-aware. What are the key imperatives driving this change, and how is it affecting technological deployment? E&T reports.
Covering all aspects of space travel and exploration, from Yuri Gagarin's historic first orbit to the latest innovations.
About the production and use of biofuels and the advancement in technology, policy, and investment.
"Our summer watersports special: surfing artificial waves, racing yachts for sport, superyachts for pleasure and much more besides"
- Key component of Hubble successor arrives for assembly
- One-layer LED paves way for green lighting revolution
- Japan sweetens high-speed rail offer to Indonesia
- Self-healing polymer could protect future spacecraft against meteorites
- Smart 3D printed micro-fish could improve detoxification
- Automakers sued over 'dangerous' keyless ignitions