In an apparent contradiction to textbook physics, a metal has been identified that conducts electricity but produces almost no heat in the process.
The Zapata Ezfly looks for all intents and purposes like a Segway of the sky. You stand on a small platform equipped with a series of jet thrusters, holding two handgrips that come up from the base, then rise up into the air and zoom around, steering
Amazon's creepy plan to put a camera and microphone in every BEDROOM with launch of its £120 Echo Spot 'smart alarm'
Your guide to a new software ecosystem.
Presents Encryption as 'Urgent Public Safety Issue'
Digital assistants like Alexa and Google home have made sci-fi a reality. At CES 2018, we check out the next generation of products that will make our lives easier and more connected.
Prediction 1: By the end of 2021, 25% of global manufacturers will apply machine learning to data across product development, supply chain, manufacturing, and service for more rapid decision support, improved quality, differentiated products, and inn
Do Yourself A Big Favor!
The world's greatest gadget pageant, the Consumer Electronics Showcase, kicked off in Las Vegas this week. Among all of the new products jockeying for our attention--the world's first AI-enabled doorbell! an augmented reality toothbrush!--there wer
While Facebook has become an everyday part of life for hundreds of millions of people across the world, many of those active on the platform are blissfully unaware of the vast amounts of personal data the company aggregates about them.
The first wave of augmented reality glasses, an adapter to bring Alexa into your car, and a robot that folds your laundry for you.
personal privacy goodbye...(Natural News) We live in a society that is obsessed with oversharing. While it's becoming increasingly difficult to tune out the trivial bits of people's lives that we don't care about, we can still choose not to sig
The brand synonymous with midcentury modern kitsch now wants you to charge your phone with its countertops. Mad Men, meet the Jetsons.
Millennials will be convinced that dystopia is straight ahead, thanks to global warming, and the only place where life can be found is within virtual reality. Whereas the Matrix movie presented a compulsory virtual reality that no one was aware of, R
For smartphone fans there's every reason to get excited about the next 12 months: Apple, Google, Samsung and the rest will all be back with flagships for 2018, and we're looking forward to seeing what's in store. Here are our wishes for what we want
As you no doubt remember, dear reader, I kicked off 2017 with my customary look at the year ahead. This year's prediction? "2017: The Year of Technocracy." As I observed lo those many months ago:
The last time I visited Magic Leap founder Rony Abovitz at the company's secretive Florida offices, he told me about the time he met Beaker, the meeping beeping scientist on the Muppet Show.
We're adding another dimension to computing. Where digital respects the physical. And they work together to make life better. Magic Leap One is built for creators who want to change how we experience the world.
Even if some shady character were to get hold of your smartphone, it wouldn't do them much good if they didn't know your PIN … right? Well, researchers from Singapore's Nanyang Technological University have created a system that correctly guesses a
Many people in Pakistan drive motorcycles. An Islamabad startup hopes their helmet will keep them safe.
The most convincing lie Steve Jobs ever told was "you already know how to use it." For years, Apple crowed about its ability to build gadgets that were so simple and obvious, they were practically ingrained--as if you could emerge from decades of cr
See through walls with android smartphone attachment.
If you had told me that all these furniture pieces and accessories were part of the sets of Stanley Kubrick's 2001: A Space Odyssey, I would have believed you. These wireless charging surfaces by South Korean design studio PESI-which include tabl
Your digital security, any sufficiently paranoid person will remind you, is only as good as your physical security. The world's most sensitive users of technology, like dissidents, activists, or journalists in repressive regimes, have to fear not jus
Tech enthusiast Kevin Kelly asks "What does technology want?" and discovers that its movement toward ubiquity and complexity is much like the evolution of life.