Are the baseball cards/Beanie Babies of the digital world finally here? Or is it all a farce?
Inside a pressurized cabin at 35,000 feet, your taste buds get weaker — but that doesn't mean you should cut airlines any slack, because airlines are still the worst.
The "rotating snakes illusion," a black and white pattern created by Akiyoshi Kitaoka, appears to be moving, but it's a still image. Why is this?
It's not a new phenomenon.
These small devices have become so commonplace that it's easy to forget that they are a technological marvel.
Love him or hate him, Softbank's Masayoshi Son is shaking up Silicon Valley and global investing. He once lost more money than anyone has ever lost in histor...
Oh, do the Brits love their regalia and pomp.
Dr. Giles Yeo breaks down the under-discussed concept of caloric availability.
Atlantic writer Matthew Stewart argues that there is a portion of American aristocracy not getting enough attention: the 9.9%.
There's a host of clever evolutionary reasons behind this (occasionally embarrassing) physical phenomenon.
On Wednesday afternoon, the Senate actually did something good — voting to reject the FCC's repeal of net neutrality.
A visual effects supervisor that worked on "Blank Panther" gives WIRED a behind-the-scenes peek at what went into creating some of the many computer-generated elements within the film.
Cephalopods are a reliable source of food for a multitude of fish species, but that doesn't mean they make it easy for their predators.
How do air traffic controllers keep planes safe over the North Atlantic, where there is no radar coverage?
"There are more 'phages' on earth than every other organism combined, including bacteria."
NYT best-selling author Adam Grant tosses conventional wisdom to the wind, explaining that polite arguments in front of children can improve their creative problem-solving.
This beautiful video from Nature affirms the delicate interconnectedness of our world.
Guam is nearly 8,000 miles away from Washington, DC — farther than Beijing, Cape Town and Buenos Ares — and yet it's a part of the United States.
It won't make you sick or anything, but it will taste gross.
Though the internet may indicate otherwise, ghost peppers are a terrible idea, all of the time. However, many other chili peppers are safe for human consumption and can add just the right kick to a dish.
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