58 Results for

3d stop-motion

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Google I/O 2014

All the news from the annual Google I/O event, including the latest on Android.

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Stop motion animation created with 3D printing

Creative agency DBLG has created a stop-motion animation by 3D printing every single model for each frame.

By April 15, 2014

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3D print your own moving, tracking Portal turret

A 3D-printed Portal turret makes for the perfect watchdog for your very own Enrichment Center.

By June 15, 2014

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3D print these downloadable shoes overnight

Cubify has launched a range of free-to-download shoes designed by Janne Kyttanen that can be printed overnight at home.

By August 5, 2013

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Print out breakfast with a pancake printer

Brunch for geeks is now even more impressive with this open-source PancakeBot that makes elaborate pancake designs.

By May 21, 2014

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Project Morpheus vs. Oculus Rift: VR gaming gets very real at E3 2014

How close are we to virtual-reality entertainment? Based on what I saw at E3, much closer than you might think.

By June 11, 2014

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Space station's flying droids embrace Google smartphone tech

The free-flying Spheres, inspired by "Star Wars" and now aided by Google's Project Tango, will handle more of the mundane tasks for astronauts.

By May 21, 2014

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Smartphone future tech: Where can we possibly go from here?

Think handsets have hit an innovative plateau? With a little imagination (and some wishful thinking), CNET explores what smartphones might look like in the not-so-distant future.

By May 20, 2014

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​Google's self-driving car turns out to be a very smart ride

Don't mock Google's robo-cars. A ride in one shows that you, the driver, may soon be obsolete.

By May 14, 2014

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Black frame insertion: Busting blur from Oculus to LCD TVs

The ominous sounding "black frame insertion" is a method to reduce or eliminate one of the great LED LCD (and current OLED) drawbacks: motion blur. Here's how it works.

By January 24, 2014

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Wearables with augmented reality are mind-blowing -- and an ethical nightmare

A panel of industry experts at CES 2014 discusses the ethical quandaries and shared responsibilities with the augmented reality and head-mounted wearables that will change our lives as dramatically as the smartphone.

By January 8, 2014