Technically Incorrect: A UK government study blames an addiction to social networks for a vast increase in driving while viewing cell phones.
Technically Incorrect: British prime ministerial candidate Ed Miliband explains that he dumped his iPhone because he can do fewer things on his BlackBerry.
Intel, GlobalFoundries and other chipmakers have built massive facilities to manufacture more powerful computer chips. It's all part of a race to prove they can keep pace with Moore's Law.
This free 3D online advergame is hard to stop playing, and yes, a bit corny. Crave's Michael Franco finds out what it's like to blast people with "love pushes" and a "kiss gun."
This game offers up a never-ending selection of trivia matches, putting your high school memory to the test.
Find out which movies to binge on before the end of the month and also the newest stuff on Netflix.
Commentary: When a TV sitcom points out the downfalls of overtweeting, dwindling attention spans and the habit of talking in hashtags, should we laugh or learn from it?
Ashley and Rich check out how a group of researchers are using VR to treat addiction, discuss better wireless charging, and check out an artist's colorful installation at a hospital parking garage.
On today's show, we discuss treating addiction with virtual reality, how Qi wireless charging might evolve, and an artist's large installation that changes the color of a hospital's parking garage wall.
An early policy amendment has suggested that video game addicts may be exempt from mandatory military service but so far, no one has qualified for the exemption.