This one’s for all you long-distance lovaaaahs out there.
A visit to the remarkable new home of a pioneering science museum for kids and grownups.
Is handwriting on the way out? Is scribbling with a pencil or ink pen on actual paper destined to become a cultural relic?
It’s probably inevitable: the point at which someone legally forbidden today from manually operating a motor vehicle on public roadways can pop into an automobile and ease on down the road.
Fifty years ago, Sutherland’s Sketchpad program broke new ground in computer graphics and user interfaces.
A new UC Berkeley study suggests that the traditional method of computer authentication can be readily replaced with “pass-thoughts,” allowing you to gain access to your computerized accounts simply by thinking.
Segway inventor Dean Kamen’s annual contest inspires high-school students to build some spectacular robotic athletes.
Everything you ever wanted to know about Bitcoin, but were afraid (or weren’t sure what) to ask. Over in The New Yorker‘s new tech vertical, Maria Bustillos presents a thorough look at how the virtual currency works, how it got started, and the potential challenges it faces.
The Future of Bitcoin [The New Yorker]
Born in 1940, computer scientist Alan Curtis Kay is one of a handful of visionaries most responsible for the concepts which have propelled personal computing forward over the past thirty years.
What happens when you put 40 tiny robots in a room and let them go nuts?
Welcome to the future of car buying.
In the five years since Apple released its first iPhone, touch-screen smartphones have become thinner, lighter, faster and more capable. But through it all, battery life has mostly stayed the same.