A PR rep who is among the first Google Explorers has created a 3D-printed shade for Google Glass that makes it easier to read — and much less obvious to observers.
The pitch reads, “It’s a concept so simple that even animals understand–give a dog a bone, and it will obey. Give a woman a present, and she’ll…” Ew. Ew. Ew. Ew.
You may never experience an Australian brush fire firsthand, but the video above gives you a good idea of what it’s like.
The human waiter is the thing of the past — at least at one Japanese restaurant.
Now that Tesla Motors founder Elon Musk spent nearly $1 million buying the transforming submarine car from the James Bond move The Spy Who Loved Me, he wants to make it work.
If you find yourself tossing and turning at night, your computer screen could be to blame. F.lux released a new version of its software today that helps solve this problem, and hackers everywhere are rejoicing.
One of the goals for the interplanetary mission is to hunt down methane gas, a byproduct from living organisms.
Usually conversations with customer service representatives are pretty bland, or even painful if you’re trying to resolve a problem. As it turns out, this isn’t always true when it comes to Netflix.
After months of false hope and speculation, the BBC recently announced that it had recovered a number of old episodes from its classic sci-fi series Doctor Who, which it is now making available for sale exclusively on iTunes today.
In short, the zombies captured the city, bit all the Nazis, and the Second World War ended, leaving hordes of wandering ghouls. And now one lonely girl, a sniper sitting in a building, keeps shooting them down, one by one.
ScareMail could render the NSA’s search algorithms useless — or at least make the agency’s job a little harder.
It’s a marketing campaign –that has had the entire Bay Area technorati talking — for BitTorrent’s new store-in-the-file product for artists … a file format called BitTorrent Bundles where the art is the cash register, and sharing is a form of currency, not a form of theft.
UltraHaptics is creating a new way to touch and feel devices — by removing touch from the equation entirely.
In 2005, a shark attack cost Craig Hutto his leg. Years later, prosthetics research is giving him a new one.
The woman who’s voice was used to power Apple’s voice assistant feature Siri has decided to come out to the public today.
Today’s Google Doodle commemorates the 123rd birthday of Yosemite National Park, eastern California’s stunning swath of granite and Sequoias visited by nearly four million annually. Too bad it won’t be open for its own party.
Don’t plan on using official websites of government organizations if the U.S. government is temporarily shut down due to budget woes.
The iPhone 5S can survive falls on dirt, falls on concrete, and even complete, if brief, dips into a phone’s worst enemy: H2O. But sadly, it cannot resist the destructive power of a .50-cal sniper bullet.
Title II of the President Obama’s JOBS Act says that entrepreneurs seeking cash can now notify the world. And that’s exactly what’s starting to happen.
Unless you’re all caught up on new episodes of AMC hit TV series Breaking Bad, checking your Twitter feed early Monday morning is a bad idea.
Eat24 found that advertising on porn sites yields 3X the impressions of Google, Facebook, and Twitter combined, with 10% of the cost.
Shadow launched its modern-day dream catcher today — a mobile app that enables people to record, remember, and interpret their dreams.
The bad guys of the Internet target high-volume searches — like those for celebrity names. So if you want to avoid malware, avoid searching for these 10 celebs.
Microsoft recently yanked a series of commercials that pretty much ridicule rival smartphone maker Apple. (If you haven’t seen any of them yet, I’d highly recommend checking out the embedded video below if you feel like a good laugh.)
Windows 8 combines the fun of a tablet with the productivity of a PC, says InTouch. Which must mean a whole lot of fun is bound up in the massive 1080p INF7011, a 70-inch, touch-enabled Windows PC.
Augmented realized, which bridges the gap between the digital and the physical, is now bridging the gap between the worlds of the deaf and the hearing.
The customer may not always be right, but businesses today are falling over themselves to make sure it feels that way.
With the new money and youthful vigor of the tech community, the opera company of today is too big and too bold to fail.
For clarification, it is unclear whether Uber’s fleet of cars will actually be capable of time travel. We’re waiting to hear back from company reps on that one.
No, they’re not homeless people. At least, not your standard variety. Rather, they’re waiting in line for the rumored new iPhone — five days before it will even be announced. And, of course, there’s no guarantee it will be available immediately.
A group of researches at the Free University of Berlin found that people who are prone to seeking rewards (like food and sex) are more likely to be active on Facebook.
In the future, the most interesting electronics will be the ones you don’t see.
The villain from the Zelda series makes a pretty good living as the king of thieves.
We’ve all seen commercials from big tech players that feature a diverse cast using smartphones, PCs, or other new gadgets. This new video cleverly parodies all of these ads for using the same techniques.
“Robocoin is a bitcoin ATM machine,” he told me today. “We make Bitcoin grandma friendly, so anyone can go and buy and sell Bitcoin.”
“We plugged a brain into the most complex computer anyone has ever studied, and that is another brain,” Prat said.
Even if you don’t have a telescope of your own, or your own personal DIY Dobsonian project is still a few months from completion, you can watch Neptune tonight, thanks to a Space.com webcast.
Will he ever run?
Justin Crockett and his family were raising money for chemotherapy to combat his aggressive brain tumor. They received a donation from a “friend of a friend” on Tuesday, but struggled to make PayPal pay up.
Editor’s Pick Coffee. Water. Bread. Housing. We’ve priced everyone else out of the kinds of things our pioneer forebears made themselves and considered basic necessities or small comforts.