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Livescience.com (Technology)

Livescience.com (Technology)

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Some college students listen to their iPods at volumes that may lead to hearing damage, according to a new study
New idea may allow residents to live under the bridge in style.
A new design concept imagines how communities can cope with climate change.
Developing nuclear weapons are a challenge for many countries, but some experts think it's only a matter of time.
Precision Urban Hopper robots, designed for urban warfare, can jump onto or over obstacles more than 25 feet.
Morality is no longer the exclusive realm of human philosophers. Now what?
A new structural enhancement for buildings may prevent damage from earthquakes.
A new technique reveals the atoms and bonds within a molecule.
Nano-inks could allow for spray-on solar cells.
Researchers develop patch that could replace hypodermic needles.
Ideas and inventions that are really being worked on will make people healthier and more productive.
Obama says we need to innovate. Is America up to the task?
It was simply homegrown ingenuity that turned America into a world leader.
Recent breakthroughs in bionics and artificially lab-grown body parts already help people live bearable and more productive lives.
The HRP-4C female robot hits the runway at the Osaka fashion show.
Scientists can already control the flight of real moths using implanted devices.
An Albert Einstein robot look-alike learned to make facial expressions.
A chemist is fascinated with seeing atoms and molecules move on a computer screen and using technology to move them himself.
New system to give real-time weather to transoceanic flights, could help avoid turbulence.
Middle and high school students pit their remote-controlled underwater LEGO vehicles against one another at the Build IT Challenge.
The electric SkySpark flew for 8 minutes and hit a top speed of 155 mph (250 km/h) on June 10, 2009.
Some traffic jams have no apparent cause, but a new study has figured out a way around them.
Bill Stillman leaves a long career as an engineer to go back to school and learn a new field.
Mobile phones are starting to be used as sensors that can help people monitor their health and environment