Your car, your watch, and even your refrigerator are, or will be, talking with each other in the world of the internet of things where devices are all connected.
NASA's rovers have already found evidence on the Mars of ancient organic material, methane and a bacteria that can turn light into fuel.
The public nominates candidates for the Smart Growth Awards and then an independent selection committee of professional developers, planners, architects and redevelopment experts from across New ...
Rutgers and its partners anticipate the COSMOS research bearing exponential benefits for humans, including safer streets and intersections.
New Jersey First Lady Tammy Murphy attended this year's Young Women Conference at Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory. The event encourages more girls to go into STEM fields, and is something the ...
These Newark eighth graders have careers in STEM fields on their radar after their first encounter with a professional lab.
Their device was on display, along with roughly 140 other capstone projects, at Stevens' annual Innovation Expo.
In a world that increasingly relies on, expects and demands advancement in technologies, the forum discussed ways in which businesses can foster innovation and growth.
According to physicists, NASA's satellite TESS is going to dramatically increase the number of planets outside our solar system that they have to study.
The competition, which requires students to navigate a virtual sailboat through the use of programming, is an opportunity to encourage students to pursue STEM careers.
Facebook won't delete disturbing photos from a late loved one's memorial page.
New strategies to protect yourself from data breaches. That was the topic up for discussion at a cyber security symposium hosted Friday at William Paterson University.
Should the state have a say in your end of life planning?
Fifth graders at Newark's KIPP New Jersey Team Academy traveled to outer space Wednesday thanks to the Newark Museum.
A Skylab, or portable inflatable dome, was erected in the ...
They call Marion Lee Johnson a "Hidden Figure." That’s because the mathematician worked at Boeing for NASA calculating trajectories for the Saturn V rocket that sent Neil Armstrong to the moon in ...