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Human, raven and thylacine skulls join Fire & Bone

Fire & Bone has returned with its third collection of tiny decorative skulls. The cream of the crop? A human skull with an articulated jaw.

By 10 September 2015


3D scanning deciphers ancient Hebrew scroll

A fragile scroll discovered in 1970 on the western shore of the Dead Sea has finally been deciphered, revealing it to be part of a Torah scroll.

By 21 July 2015


Intel wants RealSense off the desktop and onto 'anything'

As the RealSense 3D camera starts arriving on more and more PCs and tablets, Intel sets its sights further with a goal for RealSense on "any device that can use it".

By 2 June 2015


3D printing in brief: A few printers for your consideration

CNET editor Dong Ngo briefly explains 3D printing and lists a few recently reviewed printers for your consideration.

By 25 April 2015


Mystery solved: Why do knuckles crack?

For the first time, an MRI video has been taken of cracking knuckles, answering once and for all what makes the audible pop.

By 16 April 2015


Project Mosul to restore destroyed antiquities using 3D modelling

The priceless pieces of history destroyed by ISIS at the Mosul Museum may one day live again -- through 3D printing and one dedicated team.

By 17 March 2015


Your next-gen smartphone camera packs 3D heat (hands-on)

Some seriously smart camera features are landing on your smartphone camera soon. CNET tours you around what's coming down the pike.

By 2 March 2015


Rare Stegosaurus skeleton delivers secrets through 3D scanning

The almost-complete Stegosaurus skeleton recently acquired by the UK's Natural History Museum has been digitised for more intensive study.

By 20 February 2015


3D printing produces a perfect replica of a sixth-century sword

A damaged sixth-century sword in a museum in Norway has been perfectly reproduced as new through 3D printing.

By 18 February 2015


X-ray reveals the secrets of burned Vesuvius scrolls

Scrolls that were damaged, but not destroyed, in the eruption of Mount Vesuvius may now be read for the first time in nearly two millennia.

By 21 January 2015