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.
A gadget now raising funds on Kickstarter seeks to make driving more social with a different kind of instant message.
Attach this handy strap to your existing smartphone case and presto: easier one-handed gription.
A scientist examining frog samples found an unexpected surprise in one of the frogs: another frog.
The Apple Watch may not be fine jewelry, but Bill Detwiler cracks it open and shows you why he thinks it's a fine piece of tech.
The world's first "smart" screen shield gives iPhone users a feature Android users have enjoyed for years.
Technically Incorrect: Engineers at Stanford build little robots with big pulling power, using a design inspired by a real animal.
Disney Research has had a second go at creating a 3D printer capable of creating flexible objects made of soft fibres.
This upcoming iPhone 6/6 Plus case incorporates NanoSuction material that emulates the adhesive qualities of gecko feet to stick to any flat surface.
iFixit's teardown of the new S6 shows it's not the type of phone that's easy to open or repair.