Date of publication: 2017-09-04 15:22
Frances Gabe, of Newburg, Oregon, invented the first self-cleaning house using 68 individually patented devices. Her death wasn't public until seven months later.
Researchers from the Centre for Sleep Medicine on the Mayo Clinic's Arizona suggests that sleeping with pets brings comfort and a sense of security to people, helping them to sleep easy.
Incredible videos shot in China and Denmark show wind turbine blades measuring up to 788 feet being hauled along public roads, some of which have 85-degree slopes.
Researchers at PSL Research University in Paris found that sound played during certain parts of deep sleep may make information harder to learn when you wake up.
Dr Dawn Scott, from the University of Brighton encouraged householders to think twice before feeding hedgehogs throughout the winter, as it may be disrupting their hibernation (stock image).
Researchers have been able to use a phone held up the the patients neck for just a minute to monitor bloodflow to the heart, and say it could revolutionize health screening.
Survivors of Houston's Hurricane Harvey have been using social media platforms such as Facebook, Nextdoor and Twitter to connect to rescuers, organize food supplies, and find shelter.
Dr Daniel Brown, a sport and exercise scientist at the University of Portsmouth, claims to have cracked the code for a fulfilling life, creating a list of requirements for a happy existence (stock)
The study by Signs, a design firm based in Salt Lake City, looked at how well people can draw famous logos from memory, including Burger King, Starbucks and Apple.
A new document highlights a diverse set of technology developments -- out of numerous similar efforts at JPL -- that are essential for JPL&rsquo s continuing contribution to NASA&rsquo s future success.
Some uncertainty still surrounds Hurricane Irma’s fate, but here’s what to expect plus an explainer on why this hurricane season is churning out so many extreme storms in the Atlantic Ocean. Continue reading
Despite weather forecasts on TV and online that depend on the latest computer modelling, three in four of us rely on old wives' tales to predict the weather, according to a survey.