Our temporal experience of the world is not divided into a series of neat segments, yet that's how we talk about time.
A physicist creates an AI algorithm that predicts natural events and may prove the simulation hypothesis.
The Poisson distribution has everyday applications in science, finance, and insurance. To compare the results of some biomedical studies, more people ought to be familiar with it.
Washington believed that particular Thanksgiving in 1789 was a crucial occasion.
For the very first time, an AR contact lens was worn on the eye of a human subject. And it has about 30 times the pixel density of an iPhone.
There are good historical reasons why Germans are suspicious of surveillance.
Augmented reality (AR) contact lenses will project the digital world into our retinas, perhaps helping us navigate the metaverse.
Society-changing ideas form through a three-stage process, argues author Michael Bhaskar.
As a form of civil disobedience, hacking can help make the world a better place.
Philosophers and scientists spent millennia arguing about the nature of light. It turned out to be stranger than anyone imagined.
Neurons that store abstract representations of past experiences are activated when a new, similar event takes place.
Everything is made of matter, not antimatter, including black holes. If antimatter black holes existed, what would they do?
A small percentage of people who consume psychedelics experience strange lingering effects, sometimes years after they took the drug.
Is the time crystal really an otherworldly revolution, leveraging quantum computing that will change physics forever?
A new study calls the technique "location spoofing."
Going to smaller and smaller distance scales reveals more fundamental views of nature, which means if we can understand and describe the smallest scales, we can build our way to […]
A new study shows that beauty standards affect whether or not accusers are believed.
Your brain is remarkably good at mapping out physical spaces — even if it's an imaginary space like Hogwarts. But how does the brain do it?
Researchers were even able store and read a 767-kilobit full-color short movie file in the fabric.