Tumbling from a hydrogen balloon at 24 miles up, a plush toy shows its own daredevil mettle.
At the Computer History Museum, CNET gets a look at Charles Babbage's computing and printing machine, designed in the 1840s to rid data sheets of human error.
Campaign under way to use Charles Babbage's original blueprints to create a working version of his steam-powered Analytical Engine, the world's first programmable non-digital computer.
Ambitious stunt doesn't quite fly, as Canadian news chopper picks up North Carolina man who landed in Newfoundland.
You think the MacBook Air is a beautiful computer? It's got nothing on this five-ton, Victorian-era beast.
Jordan Stratford wants to write a fun historical novel for kids that will give girls like his 9-year-old daughter strong role models in science and tech. He's turned to the Internet for help.
A forward-thinking mathematician and engineer, Charles Babbage designed the Difference Engine in 1847. His work is now on display.
This week, we used zombies for target practice, viewed the world through a 60-foot kaleidoscope, and turned a 21-story building into a giant game of Tetris.
In an instant-chat interview with The Economist, the group attacking sites that have offended WikiLeaks offer a glimpse into their "Star Trek" psyche.
The CEO charms the Google faithful in an informal Q&A to wrap up the I/O keynote, but his answers cleverly complain about industry backstabbing while promising a utopia driven by tech.