Innovation as we know it has reached its apex.
All of us will soon be able to tap into digital technology in ways that will allow us to embrace our digital sixth sense.
A wireless startup aims to let you pay for only the services you use — down to the app-by-app level.
Like a shop owner anticipating Christmas in July, Samsung Electronics says we’ll hit 5G cellular network speeds by 2020.
Who doesn’t want faster, more reliable, less expensive in-flight broadband service?
This is important: a device that attaches to your baby’s derriere, then relays Twitter-like alerts to your smartphone to let you know when it’s time for a diaper change.
From Las Vegas to Arctic glaciers, navigate through time and space as you explore changes to Earth’s surface over the last three decades.
With new interfaces, smarter technology and deeper access to information about its users, Google is about to go places no search engine has ever gone.
The $150 BACtrack Mobile Breathalyzer connects to your iPhone, iPad or iPod Touch and lets you measure your blood alcohol content. But like all good gadgets, it takes things a step further.
Forbes‘ Andy Greenberg details the test-firing of a 16-piece plastic gun created with an $8,000 3D printer. All the pieces except for one were printed: “The only non-printed piece is a common hardware store nail used as its firing pin,” writes Greenberg.
Meet RoboBees, tiny micro-robots with dragonfly-like wings that beat 120 times a second.
What might you do with a camera with hundreds of tiny lenses on a half-sphere, designed to function like a bug’s eye?