CNET visited a handful of labs around Jerusalem where conservators are working to digitally preserve and analyze historical artifacts and artwork.
The priceless pieces of history destroyed by ISIS at the Mosul Museum may one day live again -- through 3D printing and one dedicated team.
On today's show, Bryan Bishop of "The Film Vault" fills in for a sick Khail. Our stories include a fleet of robots at a San Francisco hospital, Amazon Original Movies announced, an antique radio converted into a podcast player and a Kickstarter for an under-desk foot hammock.
Designer Roderick Mann had old-fashioned radio serials in mind when he took a 1936 Goldentone radio and replaced its innards with fresh tech. Now, he can listen to new podcasts that sound like old shows, with a device that looks antique but works for the modern age.
The storefront illustrates Amazon's continued hunt to offer up different products than its competition.
The e-commerce company continues trimming initiatives to focus on its core marketplace, saying Monday it's shuttering some delivery services and several mobile apps.
A new technique for salvaging recordings from delicate antiques has allowed Thomas Edison's talking dolls to find their lost voices.
A 170-year-old sofa balances upright on a single leg thanks to orientation machinery used in satellites.
Dolphins trained by the U.S. military to find objects underwater have uncovered a late 19th century torpedo off the California coast.
Why toy with digital emojis when you can impress others with smiley faces, cats and poop symbols made from solid oak by "Parks and Recreation" actor -- and craftsman -- Nick Offerman?