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Portrait Professional 10 automatic airbrushing software gets put through its paces with the challenge of improving the looks of a fortune telling animatronic and a cat.
Sports Illustrated's annual swimsuit issue has just hit newsstands, and it contains photos of a weightless Kate Upton. But shooting a supermodel in zero gravity turns out to be a lot more chaotic than it appears.
The highway can be a nightmare, but we don't think anyone would dare mess with a Predator on a motorcycle. If only this helmet were safe to wear.
This week, we harnessed static electricity through our fingertips and used it to rock our new folding guitar.
The new sensor's key element is a transparent film of carbon nano-springs, created by spraying nanotubes onto a thin layer of silicone, enabling the sensor to stretch and bounce back sans wrinkles.
Now every issue of Playboy is available through the company's new subscription-based online service, i.playboy.com.
From lightened skin to faked wounds, experts can use tools to analyze whether images have been doctored. But it's always harder to prove a photo is real.
Forget telephoto zooms for your eyeballs and Web-connected contact lenses, cameras of the future will be much easier to operate and almost fully automated.
A blogosphere spat triggered by a few ticked-off folks leads to a more searching conversation about the rightful extent of a commenter's prerogative.
Reverse airbrushing, filling up an imaginary car with gas, and "Osama, Obama?" on a church sign...which one of these stories isn't in the South? We'll tell you. Allen Stern of CenterNetworks joins us for the podcast, and it's a great old time.