The Sponge Suit is made of porous material that cleans contaminants from the ocean, helping to make swimming an eco-friendly experience.
Immortalized in countless cosplay tributes, an original version of Princess Leia's "slave" bikini outfit sells at auction for a high price.
This week on Crave, we clean the oceans with a 3D-printed bikini, try out a Bluetooth mood ring for dogs, and find out if we're worthy enough to lift an awesome replica of Thor's hammer. Probably not, but we can dream. It's the Crave show!
Because of the country's aging population, Japanese construction company Komatsu isn't finding trained equipment operators as of late for their projects. It solved its own problem by creating a service featuring drone-guided, robotics-controlled industrial vehicles.
Ashley discusses a construction company's futuristic solution to Japan's aging population, two Brazilian VJs using tricycles loaded with audio-visual gear to entertain citizens and an electrical engineering professor who invented a pollution-absorbing bikini.
Sports Illustrated's annual swimsuit issue has just hit newsstands, and it contains photos of a weightless Kate Upton. But shooting a supermodel in zero gravity turns out to be a lot more chaotic than it appears.
Test Baker marked the first-ever underwater nuclear explosion when the 23 kiloton device was detonated on July 25, 1946.
A Georgia student is shocked that a photo she posted to Facebook is used by a school director of technology as an example of how what you post stays public forever. The student wants $2 million.
More than one million people have poured onto YouTube to see a bikini-clad woman trying to perfect shots of her face and rear. You must either be for or against.
An initial impression of this morning's exhibition halls revealed a possible restraint on the part of companies. Has the tech world finally made sexual progress?