This week, Bay Area art lovers were treated to paintings made from real animal poo "carefully hand-picked from local farms."
The furniture giant's 2014 catalog lets shoppers "place" virtual furniture around their homes. That idea was prophesied in 1999's Fight Club.
When was the last time your museum experience involved a painting you can climb into or disembodied eyes following you in a room?
Huge wildfires, aggravated by a bad drought, are sending acrid clouds of smoke into nearby cities.
Japanese architect Shigeru Ban designed the paper-based house of worship, for Christchurch.
Cross that demon child from The Ring with a 16-bit Super Mario, and you might get this uncanny optical illusion.
Rejoice, Bay Area residents: There's now a high-tech way to plot a course around the city's ridiculously steep hills.
The hammocks, made from old fire hoses, also double as playground swings.
The city is all abuzz over news that a rare, incredibly odiferous Titan Arum has blossomed.
If you've ever spotted street art involving pin-up models with kitty heads or screaming flowers, it's probably the work of Chile's Macarena "Macay" Yañez.
Also, New York updates its list of offensive license plates, and one rebellious bureaucrat thwarts Pennsylvania's anti-gay-marriage laws.
Wind is lifting thousands of tons of desert sand into the air and blowing it over the Atlantic Ocean; this intriguing animation shows where it's headed.
The makers of the grass-covered "Babilawn" claim it makes ugly A/C units "aesthetically pleasing" from both "inside and out."
The skies are clouded with ashy gas that's pouring from thousands of acres of burning plants.
The Elephant Butte Reservoir is at its lowest level in four decades, which is not good news for El Paso residents who rely on it for water.
A full moon can cause nights of shorter, worse sleep, according to European researchers.
Hundreds of wheat-pastes tell the weird tale of a man and his magical, pointy stick.
Even around 1918, the public-transit system in New York was fairly robust.
Imagine the amount of water pouring out the mouth of the Mississippi River, times 15. That's what these things move through the air over time.