On Monday, reporters were allowed to hear Peter Madsen’s version of the events that led to the death of the journalist Kim Wall aboard crowdfunded submarine, the UC3 Nautilus. At a court hearing in Copenhagen, Madsen claimed that Wall was accidentally struck on the head by a heavy hatch and he maintains that he is…
On Wednesday morning, Copenhagen police confirmed that a torso found by a cyclist was a DNA match for the missing journalist Kim Wall. Wall had been missing since August 10th and was last seen on board the DIY submarine built by eccentric inventor Peter Madsen. Earlier this week, Madsen admitted to police that Wall…
After his vessel sank off the coast of Denmark earlier this month, Peter Madsen, the designer of what was once the world’s largest privately built submarine, was charged with the negligent homicide of missing Swedish journalist Kim Wall. Initially, Madsen claimed he’d dropped Wall off before the sinking and he didn’t…
We’re not saying it’s aliens, but a team of scientists has just discovered a glowing purple orb at the bottom of the ocean, and if you’ve ever seen The Abyss, I think you know how this will end.
As a species, humans are pretty awful for the rest of the things living on this planet. But as it turns out, you can take one less creature off the extinction list: Allonautilus scrobiculatus isn’t all gone, just quite hard to find.
Allonautilus scrobiculatus is a species of nautilus that hasn’t made an appearance for over three decades. Take a look at how it compares to a more common species of nautilus, and learn how nautiluses are more isolated than you might think.
These creatures, found around the Galapagos, are so weird that the scientists filming them don’t even know what some of them are.
Happy Sunday fellow Gizmodo readers. Lots of techy tech stuff happened this week. Google let us see the brave new Nexus future and Apple had a few new toys to showcase before 2014 wraps up. But in between and among these big events, lots of great stories filtered through the web. Here are great long form pieces from …
Hello my weekend warriors. It's been quite the week hasn't it? But now it's come to end, but many of the great stories across the internet still live on. Make sure you don't miss these four awesome reads.
When Jules Verne wrote about the fantastic submersible ship Nautilus in 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea, there had already been several very successful submarines built and tested. And Verne, who always did his homework, was certainly aware of these. Which was his inspiration?
Certain kinds of music are more memorable than others. But why? Stanford music professor Jonathan Berger uses a common ringtone to explain why we can't get certain tunes out of our minds.
Although science fiction usually looks to the skies, there's a whole world of wonder and mystery beneath the ocean's surface. When you need some advanced submarines to go exploring, these are the fourteen best.
Aspiring Bond villains take note: there's only one of these Nautilus VAS luxury submersibles on the market today, so if you don't act fast you risk losing out on a $2.7 million submersible joyride like few others.
The Mobia treadmill has a couple things going for it. Right off the bat you notice the clean and simple iPod-esque aesthetics from Frog Design. It also has an approach to fitness that could finally help get you in shape.
What would you do if you had $100,000 to spend in anything you wanted? Make a home theater room that looks like a rotten Nautilus, complete with working periscope, plutonium torpedoes that glow in the dark, and sound effects?
We've all seen a submarine that can travel through space, but what about a submarine time machine? The people of the Year 2100 build a time-sub in the awesome B-movie Nautilus, bringing a whole new meaning to the term "timestreams."
Jeff from Thunder Eagle really outdid himself this time with this brand new home-made Steampunk Guitar. You may have seen (and ogled) his first creation here back in April, but this Nautilus looks amazing as well.