And with the twist of a cap, food may never be the same again. IBM's supercomputer, Watson, can cook.
Max Siedentopf provokes us with his series "How to Survive a Deadly Global Virus".
A sobering and powerful series by Turkish artist Uğur Gallenkuş shows sharp dichotomy between the lives of rich and poor, prosperous and war-torn. In a very clever visual mashup, we see people and moments perfectly split to create a cohesive image, one …
Puzzle pieces arranged in strangely confusing ways, these ads showcase the painful confusion and fading memory that accompanies Alzheimer's disease.
Canadian photographer David Johnson has a new take on firework photography, using long exposure to showcase the beauty of the explosions. It has produced some beautiful results.
A series of powerful collages that pay respect to the tragedy of dementia.
Classic, memorable paintings from the Prado, Spain's most famous art museum, have been redone to encapsulate the terror and chaos that climate change is and will bring.
This collection of portraits shows us striking models, giving us a look at African albinism from a unique angle.
Fractals exist everywhere in nature, creating infinite, mind-bending patterns that are even stranger than a casual glance may show.
The very talented Eiko Ojala has a new series that speaks to climate change, and the feelings and perceptions around it.
It's very easy to get wrapped up in small problems and forget to keep a global perspective, to realize how fortunate most of us truly are. These very sobering and insightful juxtapositions by Uğur Gallenkuş give us a taste of that. Using matched …
This tragic case of humans vs. the natural world involves the critically endangered Northern White Rhino, of which two remain, in the entire world. You read that right. One, two. And since they are both females, the species is set to go …
In a poetic, half-a-lifetime effort, Polish conceptual artist Roman Opalka tried to count to infinity, using his paintbrush. From 1965 until his death in 2011, he patiently and diligently painted consecutive numbers.
You'd most certainly not want to be on the receiving end of this Simbakubwa kutokaafrika, an ancient giant carnivore that lived in Africa, 22 million years ago.