Is Virtuix’s Omni paired with Oculus VR’s Rift the future of virtual reality gaming?
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.
“The world has changed…” Galadriel might have been talking about Middle-earth, or just the U.S. music industry.
Meet Honda’s 2014 Odyssey, which comes with — wait for it — the world’s first built-into-a-vehicle, crud-sucking hose.
Is it such a stretch to imagine a world in which devices like Google’s glasses are legal while driving, so long as they adhere to operational strictures based on careful research?
Mark Twain popularized the phrase “There are three kinds of lies: lies, damned lies, and statistics.” We might well add vehicle logs and satellite data to that statement.
How much closer are we, really, to Star Trek holodeck tech with the University of Illinois, Chicago’s new CAVE2 project?
Science hasn’t been easy on the paranormal, routinely deflating fantastic claims by hucksters purporting psychic abilities. So wouldn’t it be ironic if scientists were on the verge of making paranormal-like abilities a reality?
Tesla Motors promised to release the logs detailing New York Times critic John Broder’s road trip in the Tesla Model S electric car. They’re finally available and, if they’re accurate, it doesn’t look good for Broder.
What if a computer could produce never-before-seen lost languages from their modern descendants in a fraction of the time it takes linguistic experts?
Are we just a bunch of simulacrums living in a massively computer-generated universe? If so, would there be a way to check?
What if it turned out that what we’ve become, over the course of evolutionary eons, was about more than just an elemental relationship to the stuff that stars and planets and nebulae are made of?