Geeks Without Borders calls for the help of all golden-hearted geeks, a plant that is dependent on Facebook "Likes" for its survival, Notre Dame hands out iPads to its students instead of textbooks, and more.
How one organization will keep those in crisis connected to help — and how you can be part of it.
MIT researchers believe they've discovered how to use this self-assembly to restore solar cells damaged by the sun.
Every time this plant makes a friend on Facebook, an electronic system delivers water and nutrients. No friends, no love? Dead plant. Unhappy Meet Eater.
The argument is that because a smart phone can take over for multiple other gadgets, they're therefore greener. A valid point, but good enough to call them green over another standard cell phone?
The University of Notre Dame is taking the use of e-readers in classrooms seriously, embarking on a one year study of how the devices integrate into classrooms.
The HP Skyline 2020 competition "outlined fresh visual imaginations for the skyline discarding preconceived notions" and "allowed students and professionals to partner and elucidate their visions and designs that would change the skyline thereby transforming the city itself."
We have admired Bakfiets, the big Dutch cargo bikes that carry kids around the Netherlands, before; Warren noted that they have a low centre of gravity and are very stable, and probably are a whole lot safer than kids' seats on bikes.
TreeHugger's EcoModo column appears every Tuesday on Gizmodo.