If you think an NBA court is somehow state of the art, take a look at what they have in China.
A Japanese producer is showing off his advanced face tracking and projection technology, and it's crazier than we could have ever imagined. Can you think of all the different ways society would use this kind of technology if it became mainstream?
On today's show, we're checking out a wild new advance in face tracking/projection tech, Nike's new all-LED basketball court for Kobe Bryant, and JPL's origami-inspired solar panels.
Microsoft's former CEO starts his second career as the NBA officially approves his purchase of the Los Angeles Clippers.
Bryant tells Bloomberg that he did, indeed, hold court with Apple's Jony Ive. But he doesn't mention an iWatch.
The 94Fifty Smart Sensor Basketball is designed to look and feel like a regular basketball but has sophisticated sensors hidden inside. CNET's Sumi Das and Brian Tong hit the court with the high-tech, high-priced ball that coaches players.
Shooting hoops may become a little easier thanks to wearable technology from Vibrado. CNET's Sumi Das takes to the court and gives the device a shot.
US Energy Department funds two huge machines that combine IBM and Nvidia chips with Mellanox networking. A further $100 million goes toward making faster next-gen supercomputers.
Hardware, software and funding limits mean it's not easy to make the fastest computers even faster. That's too bad for the industries that rely on them.
RoboGames, the "Olympics of robots," is in the midst of a Kickstarter campaign to help produce an independent, rock 'em sock 'em Web-based video series.