Urban explorers from Undercity took their cameras down below and into NYC's century old sewer systems, abandoned subway stations, and inside the Lincoln Tunnel to see the remnants of the society of tunnel folk. Watch what they uncovered.
With a name like the Fantastic Four, you'd think the superteam would have a fairly static membership. But no, Mr. Fantastic, the Invisible Woman, the Human Torch, and the Thing frequently go on sabbatical and/or die, thus requiring awesomely ridiculous replacements.
A tiny sea snail known as the clusterwink snail has one of the strangest abilities in the animal kingdom. The snail can create a ghostly green light, then use its shell to scatter the light beam all over its shell.
Some sneak peeks of action figures from The Green Lantern film have hit the web. Check out Toys*R*Us' exclusive Hal Jordan action figure and a Tomar Re toy that materialized on eBay. They're sinewy, plastic, and (hopefully) spearmint-scented.
This amazing image reveals a colorful mix of microscopic life and floating nutrients that have been churned together by the movements of powerful ocean currents. This massive bloom of phytoplankton is hundreds of miles long and visible from space.
Remember the magical Zoltar Speaks machine from Big? Well, the spot where it once stood now boasts a Pepsi vending machine. And if you sip a drink from it, you'll either age 20 years or turn into Tom Hanks.
This year we're in for a real treat! The citizens of planet Earth will be treated to not one, but four, partial solar eclipses and the first will begin on January 4. Ready to find out where and when?
"If nature is kind to us, we will find it next year." That's one physicist's bold prediction for when the Large Hadron Collider will detect the long-awaited Higgs Boson, the missing particle of the standard model of physics.
Scientific papers can be lots of different things. They can be world-changing, eye-opening, impenetrable, ridiculous, just plain wrong...or the most awesome thing ever. The absolutely incredible paper we're about to share will change how you think about writer's block forever.
This is perfect for some lazy Sunday viewing: the complete, hour-long documentary "The Joy of Stats", in which incredibly excited host Hans Rosling takes you inside the world of numbers. Prepare to fall in love with statistics all over again.
No, this isn't a black hole sucking Earth up. It's a solar eclipse zipping across the Earth's surface at 2000 kilometers per hour. This stunning shot was taken from the Mir space station on August 11, 1999. [CNES/NASA; thanks Roklimber!]