The 600lb robot succesfully detached from the Chang'e-3 lander this weekend
Engineering firm plans to install a 6,800 mile 'solar belt' around the moon's equator
Campaigners are calling for research into the number of bird deaths caused by green energy
Researchers claim purple and green fossils would have smelt strongly of rotting eggs
A saving of £45bn should be good news, but the study’s conclusions clash with the pursuit of gas
When asked which book she would take were she to be an isolated castaway, the author of The Color Purple chose Icke’s Human Race Get Off Your Knees
A Swiss adventurer plans to fly his featherweight jumbo jet across America fuelled only by the energy of the Sun
The dream is that the e20 could become the first electric automobile to make a profit
It is possible to create steam within seconds by focusing sunlight on nanoparticles mixed into water, according to new research.
Before the storm, it would have been a familiar setting here in lower Manhattan: a man behind the counter, a row of lottery tickets above him and a wall of cigarettes behind him.
Stanford Ovshinsky was a self-taught inventor whose innovations have been incorporated into many hi-tech developments, from flat-screen televisions to laptop computers, He devised the term "ovonics", combining his own name and "electronics," to describe the technology behind the development of what he called "non-depletable, non-polluting energy sources." His aim was to reduce the world's dependence on fossil fuels with solar power and hydrogen. In 1999, Time included Ovshinsky among its "Heroes for the Planet."
Portuguese faces former club with confidence 12 months on from defining John Terry fracas
Set apart from the big mainland resorts, this low-key luxury retreat on Isla Boca Brava offers sanctuary, says Sarah Gilbert
Spanish venture is as big as 210 football pitches and has 600,000 mirrors. But there's a dark side
The slashing of the feed-in tariff for solar power has been ruled unlawful; today MPs claim the plans could be 'fatal' to the industry
The decision to cut tariffs for installations does not mean the end for home renewables. Chiara Cavaglieri reports