Mechanical engineers at Stanford University have developed a substance that mimics gecko toes. Not just for scaling walls in Spiderman-like fashion, the adhesive could help clean up space debris and be used on automobile assembly lines.CNET's Sumi Das visits the research lab where it was created to learn how it works.
Sugru, an incredibly powerful adhesive rubber, might make you a believer in playing with dough again, especially if you're into Legos.
South Korea's Fair Trade Commission has forced the app stores to remove non-refundable clauses --and hopes the policy will become a benchmark for other countries.
A gecko-inspired adhesive from a University of Massachusetts research team can hold up to 700 pounds on a sheet the size of an index card.
Researchers at Princeton say the sensor adheres to dental enamel and might one day continuously monitor a patient's health.
We succeeded in building a working 3D printer, but we still have a lot to learn.
Just what are you agreeing to when you click on a license agreement on a software app or Web site? Today we discuss EULAs, TOSes, AUPs, and other contracts you sign when you use tech. Our guest: Attorney Gabriel Ramsey of Orrick.
A pro racing driver has created a video of himself completing a lap of the Nurburgring in both Gran Turismo 5 and real life. Turns out the game is pretty realistic.
Road Trip at Home: It might not be as well known as PARC, but SRI, in the heart of Silicon Valley, has spun off about 50 new ventures and is at the heart of some of the greatest innovations in technology history.
Hibiki Kono, a 13-year-old in England, built and designed a vacuuming device that enables him to climb walls like his favorite superhero.