Fans take their smartphone out to the ballgame to watch instant replays and share photos. AT&T Park in San Francisco has rolled out EchoBOT technology alongside the existing Wi-Fi to ensure the cellular network is performing at its peak.
Technically Incorrect: Officials of the Cardinals, one of baseball's most consistently successful teams, have reportedly been subpoenaed for allegedly using nefarious means to get player information.
Looking to be a better batter? Win a free swing-diagnostics tool from Diamond Kinetics that delivers instant data on all aspects of your hitting right to your iPhone or iPad.
Spring is here and so is baseball season. CNET's Kara Tsuboi shares some apps that can help you stay in the loop, whether you're at the ballpark or at home rooting for your team.
More socially acceptable than a helmet, the BulletSafe bulletproof baseball cap provides ballistic protection for your head without drawing attention.
Technically Incorrect: A Canadian teen leaves his phone in a cab. He tracks it down to three men in a car. They allegedly refused to give him the phone back. He is then shot dead.
Keith Law gets into a Twitter debate with former pitcher Curt Schilling on the subject of evolution vs. creationism. ESPN confirms Law's Twitter use has been suspended but won't say why.
Japanese researchers are working on combining a group of machines (each learning a particular skill, like throwing, catching, or batting) into a single baseball-capable robot. We can't wait for a team of robo-players like Bot Ruth, Joe DiMotherboard, and Hank A-RAM.
On today's show, we discuss the possibility of androids playing baseball, Uber and Spotify's new partnership, and a music video inspired by the study of visual sound. Also, CNET's own Bridget Carey orders a drink from a robot bartender on a futuristic cruise ship.
A series of technologies developed by a robot lab in Japan are all going towards the creation of a humanoid baseball-bot.