Crushworthy tech, science, and culture
While time travel, regeneration and Cybermen might seem like the stuff of fiction, The Science of Doctor Who attempts to find the facts behind the world's longest running science fiction show.
The companies believe that by joining forces, they can invent the future and turn science fiction into fact.
As we prepare for a new year, we're excited about gear that brings to life for the first time ideas that have long been only future tense.
Trekkies and wanna-be Mars colonists might soon have a permanent brick-and-mortar site for sharing their love of all things science fiction.
And if you pay more than the average, you'll get two bonus books. That's a lot of good reading material for cheap.
Futurist author Neal Stephenson regaled a bleary-eyed but enthusiastic Black Hat crowd with behind-the-scenes tales of baking science into his fiction and the struggles in creating a first-person video game sword-fighting system.
This luxurious in-home composter promises to recycle your food waste in a matter of hours.
With the purchase of Oculus, Mark Zuckerberg is predicting that VR will usher in the next era of social networking, but as developers try to build these experiences, experts remain skeptical.
The $199 Basis Band offers a powerful mix of sensors and motivational tools, but pass if you'd rather spend less on a fitness tracker or aren't partial to big, watch-style designs.
Have you ever looked at a pedometer app and thought, "It's great how it tracks my steps, but why doesn't it have a spy story?" The Walk: Fitness Tracker Game, for iOS and Android, is here to fill the breach.