By modifying a 3D printer to work with sugar and water, Julian Sing is able to make figures that look good enough to eat.
If you liked the "Back to the Future" theme and Simon and Garfunkel's "Sound of Silence" played on computer drives, you're going to love this dot-matrix printer covering Bach.
Nokia captures portraits of Manhattanites with the "Arc of Wonder," a bullet time rig of fifty Nokia Lumia 1020 camera-phones.
There he is, Hugo Weaving as Agent Smith. Several Hugo Weavings weaving their way around a hospital. Welcome to the future -- or the present -- of GE software in a new ad.
"Sense8," which Netflix calls a "global tale of minds linked and souls hunted," will be available exclusively to members late next year, the company says.
Rodents connected by brain waves prove feasibility of a networked brain, sans Keanu Reeves.
Giving a wearable pair of "mind-stimulating" glasses a try at CE Week: Google Glass these most definitely are not.
Researchers are trying a new approach to artificial intelligence: instead of demanding the AI be as intelligent as an adult, they're attempting to teach it as if it were a toddler (complete with childlike voice and CG renders). Yes, it's as creepy as it sounds, but we love it.
Artist Ted Lawson has created a robotic printer that uses his own blood as ink for a nude self-portrait.
Scientists are developing a method of controlling the flight muscles of moths wirelessly, instantly introducing a new term to the vocabulary of technophobes: the mothpocalypse.