Crushworthy tech, science, and culture
And if you pay more than the average, you'll get two bonus books. That's a lot of good reading material for cheap.
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.
What if your favorite "Star Wars" characters went to Hogwarts? Artist James Hance is back with his fantastic mashups, and shows us what "Star Wars" characters would look like in the Potterverse.
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.
With a format tailor-made for one-liners, Twitter has become the world's biggest stand-up comedy club. TV comedy writers and an original "SNL" cast member tell Crave why the tweet's the thing.
Astro Teller, head of the Internet giant's skunk works research lab, talks about Glass, future pricing and how the smart eyewear has become a "poster child" for privacy concerns.
The new app insists it's the one and only virtual meeting place for drinkers of all tastes. Think of it as the ultimate virtual bar.