A 'cosmic fingerprint' reveals the universe s beginning and gravity's microscopic secrets.
Will analyzing the hunting instincts of this endangered predator reduce deadly attacks? Airing May 7, 2014 at 9 pm on PBS
Discover how the first civilian bombing unfolded as Germany s Zeppelins rained fiery terror on London in World War I.
For generations, the Dutch have regarded the water surrounding them as an enemy, building dams and dykes to fend it off. But with climate scientists predicting sea level rises and increased flooding, some engineers are taking a different approach. Their solution? Floating buildings, which work with the water rather than against it, creating a real-life water world.
Sloths may be cute, but they re covered in a surprising number of creepy crawlies.
Host David Pogue examines groundbreaking research that aims to keep us out of harm s way.
Planting trees in front of dikes is one way to keep large waves from flooding the shore.
What made Haiyan so destructive, and how can we prepare for the next monster storm?
A new high speed camera can capture light in motion and see around corners.
Host David Pogue tries to find out if there are physical limits to how fast we can go.
To rebuild the coastline, engineers are pumping sand onto New York s Coney Island beach.
What would life on a red dwarf planet look like?
Can scientists unravel the mysterious phenomena that lurk between Earth and space?
Ever since humans stood on two feet we have had the basic urge to go faster. But are there physical limits to how fast we can go? David Pogue wants to find out, and in 'Making Stuff: Faster,' he ll investigate everything from electric muscle cars and the America s cup sailboat to bicycles that smash speed records.
A new drone doesn't fly like an airplane or helicopter it flaps its wings like a bird.
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