To block microwave radiation, all you need is a simple screen.
Cars with wood paneling used to be all the rage. And yes, it made perfect sense at the time.
The best ergonomic office chairs on Amazon and other sites can be pricey, but experts say these picks are well worth the investment.
The pattern is named after the European dance craze, but what exactly the dots have to do with polka is a bit of a mystery.
Get up to speed on your car lingo.
You may have never noticed the extra holes on the sides of your Chuck Taylor All-Stars, but they serve a clever purpose.
If you’re wearing jeans, you’ll probably spot some tiny metal rivets surrounding the front pockets. Like a lot of details in life, we’ve become accustomed to seeing them. So why are they there?
To annoy you? Possibly. For other good reasons, like keeping you alive? Also yes.
Apple's iconic logo is rumored to have been inspired by Eve's bite into the apple of knowledge, Newton's discovery of gravity, and Alan Turing's untimely end. Are any of these stories true?
Though hopefully you’ll never need it, the loop on your seatbelt is there to prevent injury or even death in a crash.
Can your MacGyver air scrubber do the work of a purifier costing hundreds of dollars? Science says yes.
On June 19, 2023, the United States will celebrate Juneteenth and the anniversary of Black emancipation. Here’s the meaning behind the holiday’s official flag.
Loop Biotech's eco-friendly mushroom coffins are designed to decompose.
Unpacking the reason hyperlinks are blue requires dipping into early internet history.
Civil engineer Siswanti Zuraida built a concrete structure using diapers that would otherwise sit in a landfill for decades, making for a literal brick sh-t house.
Speedos, the famously ultra-tight swimming attire, showed so much leg on the conservative beaches of Australia that men were arrested.
Isamu Noguchi (1904–1988) was one of the most influential designers and sculptors of the 20th century.
IKEA’s Nytillverkad line is inspired by vintage looks that should be familiar to long-time shoppers.
Researchers at MIT looked at "postmortem crème distribution" to see if two Oreo wafers can have an equal amount of filling after being twisted.