An optical sensor that can detect individual molecules promises early detection of diseases and environmental contamination.
Hyperloop might still be a dream but new technologies promise to make trains faster and safer.
A new hands-on learning program helps families with young children build their engineering skills.
Creating a digital twin of infrastructure or services makes them easier to monitor and operate safely.
Newfoundland and Labrador’s offshore oil and gas industry is the province’s largest contributor to the economy and will be critically important to its future.
In under 10 days, engineers from UCL and Mercedes F1 reverse-engineered a product, produced a new design, tested it, got regulatory approval and started production.
It's not as simple as churning out more products, though that's a good starting point.
Engineers may be able to develop new ways of opening doors or better and mass-produced face masks for the elderly.
More than 20,000 American high school students have made their own guitars in school over the past decade. Many of them have wound up more into learning about STEM disciplines.
The Euler spiral has helped engineers for over 100 years – now we're using it to understand biology.
A swarm of honeybees can provide valuable lessons about how a group of many individuals can work together to accomplish a task, even with no one in charge. Roboticists are taking notes.
Rackets have come a long way since the first tennis tournaments.
Building a strong 'engineering identity' is a key step towards bringing more women into the field, a new report has found.
'Use the reinforced concrete, Luke.'
On Dec. 6, 1989, 14 women were murdered at École Polytechnique. Women in a mechanical engineering class were targeted, and 30 years later the ratio of women to men in engineering hasn't improved much.
Irregular weather is destabilizing the soil that supports railroad tracks, roads, buildings and pipelines.
Small regional flights will soon start going electric but batteries are unlikely to ever fully power large airliners.
As climate change intensifies, much of the nation's building stock will need upgrading to strengthen it against flooding, snowstorms and other weather hazards.
If nothing is done now, seas could rise a metre by 2100, and four metres by 2300.
The Australian landscape is very old and the soils in inland areas can be very fragile.