Cambridge scientists say their research shows your computer can know you best of allRead the full story ›
This photo shows a jagged cliff about a kilometre (0.6 miles) tall on the surface of a distant comet.
It was taken by the European Space Agency's Rosetta spacecraft, which has been orbiting the comet since early August.
The low surface gravity means that a human could probably survive a leap from the top of this cliff. See the photo enlarged here.
The 'biggest battery' in Europe is starting a two year trial in Bedfordshire. The battery could help save £600 million pounds.Read the full story ›
Scientists at Cambridge University might have found a solution to cracking pavements - a self-healing form of concrete.Read the full story ›
Addenbrooke's Hospital in Cambridge has become the first in the UK to use a new machine that can detect patients' allergies much faster.Read the full story ›
The world's first folding house could be built in Cambridgeshire next year, designers say.Read the full story ›
Rosetta scientists at Milton Keynes raise money in memory of lost colleagues.Read the full story ›
A probe which landed on a comet thanks to a spacecraft built in Hertfordshire has gone into standby after its batteries ran out of power.Read the full story ›
Comet probe Philae has started drilling into the surface of the comet which it landed on this Wednesday.
But there may not be enough power left in the craft's depleting batteries to obtain scientific data from the samples it collects.
Philae is believed to be tilted to one side in the shadow of a crater wall and is not getting enough light to recharge its batteries using electricity generated by its solar panels.
With less than 24 hours before the craft's primary battery power runs out, scientists are actively considering taking a last-ditch gamble and "hopping" the lander to a sunnier spot. Read: Scientists debating whether to 'hop' Philae to new spot
Just two years ago a group of Cambridge engineers created the Raspberry Pi - their aim was to make a very cheap computer that youngsters could programme - and learn how it works.
They've since sold almost 4 million of them... And now they've brought out a new version -"the A plus." At just under 20 pounds it's the cheapest computer they've produced.
Click below to watch the report by Stuart Leithes