For all the guilt-tripping about dead trees, we still can’t live without paper. But some day, we may be able to use flexible sheets of digital ink instead.
Meet Iamus, a computer at the University of Malaga in Spain capable of composing contemporary classical music without human aid.
Those of us who don’t own a $2,300+ toilet with a Bluetooth connection that interfaces with an Android phone are at risk of suffering at least three great injustices when we go to the bathroom.
Two sleeping cars think nothing of what sounds like a run-of-the-mill golf cart circling the parking lot.
In the near future, there will be more electric cars on the market, and they’ll be more affordable and practical. But will that be enough?
Are we just a bunch of simulacrums living in a massively computer-generated universe? If so, would there be a way to check?
“But you’ll be dead. Why would you buy this?” That’s the question you’ll be getting from everyone. Who cares? You’ll be dead. No more questions to answer.
Think of the wildest, weirdest safe-for-work thing you’ve seen all year, and I promise it’s not as crazy-cool as this: an arcade control-stick with over a dozen push buttons that’s also a retro MIDI controller.
Peter Jackson’s The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey arrives in theaters on Dec. 14 boasting a new film standard called High Frame Rate 3D. Here’s a look at what it is, and how it works.
Imagine a mega-system of interoperable tollbooth transponders — and an accompanying smartphone app — emerging as a dark horse in the mobile payments race.
Raise your hand if you’ve ever been somewhere you wish you could disappear. You know, just blink right out of existence — push a button on a gadget or whip out an invisibility poncho, then vanish.
Microsoft may have co-opted Star Trek a full century early by demonstrating an honest-to-goodness universal translator.