Real-life "batmen" discover that when it comes to competing for food at dinnertime, it's a bat-blast-bat world out there.
On today's show, we shudder at a robot bat that can easily switch between flying and moving on the ground, check out a headset that blurs out corporate logos in real life, and enjoy the beauty of a futuristic piano with over 18,000 parts.
The Boganyi Piano took over ten years and 8,000 engineering hours to create, and the results are a stunning musical instrument that looks like a spaceship. It's also got some internal upgrades that make it less susceptible to the elements, and require less maintenance.
Holy Chiba cruisers! Images of the Caped Crusader tearing around Chiba, Japan, have been circulating social media.
Not many cars can be described as bats#*t crazy, but on our first ever XCAR shoot at Morgan the honorary title was bestowed on the 3-wheeler. Ever since we have felt a strong attraction to those cars with mad looks and a sociopathic personality. They are truly insane and we absolutely love them.
At XCAR we love cars that push the boundaries of sanity, vehicles that make sports cars look a little soft. Here we honour the ones we've driven so far, as well as choosing the maddest of them all.
Technically Incorrect: Researchers from the University of Chicago say that the 1970s Atari game can help in understanding how eyes move and therefore whether there might be clues into diagnosing diseases such as Parkinson's.
The comedy about bumbling journalists trying to assassinate North Korea's dictator enjoys its day in the sun as online streaming and a small but closely watched theatrical release subvert the ban that hackers demanded.
A series of technologies developed by a robot lab in Japan are all going towards the creation of a humanoid baseball-bot.
Stop, collaborate and listen: 3M's universal iOS app lets you capture a wall of sticky notes, organize them and share them with your collaborators.