Technically Incorrect: The famous actor wasn't impressed when Virgin Australia told him that his two kids' hoverboards weren't allowed on the plane. He also has a very novel name for the hoverboards.
Technically Incorrect: Preparing itself for the Apple Watch onslaught, Google releases an ad that shows the whole raft of Android Wear watches available.
The super-smart New Caledonian crow tends to tip its head to one particular side when it is wielding tools. Researchers have figured out why.
The birds show cognitive processes previously thought to belong exclusively to humans: the ability to imagine being spied on.
New research with New Caledonian crows has demonstrated that they perform as well as 7- to 10-year-old children on cause-and-effect water displacement tasks.
When "Mystery Science Theater 3000" robot co-hosts Crow and Servo audition for "The Force Awakens" we learn the plight of droid typecasting and why not all robots feel like beeping.
See how well some street-smart tech can protect the CNET Smart Home against domestic disasters.
Just as crows are smarter than the average bird, goats, it seems, are capable of feats of intelligence far beyond what was previously believed.
A new study has demonstrated that crows can exercise anticipation and self-control, abstaining from eating a treat if they know a preferred treat is coming soon.
Technically Incorrect: Why do owners of greener vehicles feel the need to crow about their eco-superiority? Is it pride, or a need to make the rest of us feel bad?