As the battle for virtual reality heats up, Google -- along with other well-known firms -- makes a big bet on a little-known wearable headset maker called Magic Leap.
After three years of testing, Harvard University showed off a swarm of 1024 Kilobots that can self-assemble into various shapes this week. They're still small, but maybe someday, the technology can be used for mightier things (that hopefully don't involve destroying humanity).
On today's show, we're talking about the new augmented reality social app Traces, Harvard's self-assembling Kilobots, and a setup that lets you drive a real car like a third-person game.
Modern Polaxis tells the story of a paranoid time traveller, and the secrets of his book can only be accessed via augmented reality.
Google reaches across the aisle to Apple's platform with its hit game, which sees you running around real-world locations claiming them for your team.
The car-maker's 'transparent bonnet' uses cameras and a head-up display to turn the front of your car effectively see-through, giving you a view beneath your auto.
Australian startup Pocketbook has built an app for Google Glass aimed at helping you manage your money during your day-to-day life.
You probably updated to iOS 7.1 but rumors point to new maps, iTunes Radio and more in iOS 8. The Apple TV could bring motion controls and our Steve Jobs figure winners!
Here at Mobile World Congress, Fujitsu showed off some augmented reality-enabled glasses and gloves. Fancy!
Shoppers used Flow, a standalone app from Amazon's A9 unit, to search for, and purchase, items by simply taking a photo. Now, they can do it straight from the Amazon app.