One day after grading tech companies on their use of clean energy, a Greenpeace blimp drives home the point for morning commuters in the Bay Area with a fly-by.
Time-lapse footage shows the birth of a brand new kind of blimp at Goodyear’s Wingfoot Lake hangar in Ohio.
The tire company will ply the skies with an all-new zeppelin that will go faster and be more efficient than its current blimps -- and you could name it.
Technically Incorrect: Mocking the Super Bowl media day on behalf of Skittles, Seattle's normally monosyllabic running back offers clues to his tech preferences. A blimp rather than a jetpack, for example.
Known as JLENS, a new program that could be deployed by next year aims to protect Washington, D.C., by putting surveillance radar on tethered blimps 10,000 feet overhead.
It may be the most visible working icon in the world. CNET Road Trip 2013 stopped in Akron, Ohio, to see what it takes to get Goodyear's famous blimps to fly.
Visitors to Akron, Ohio, can't help but see the famous airships flying overhead, as they have for a century. CNET Road Trip 2013 checked out their legacy.
The tire giant is building its next generation of Goodyear blimps -- but the new airships won't technically be blimps at all. CNET Road Trip 2013 discovers the secrets behind Goodyear's new fleet.
The tire giant is building three brand-new zeppelins to replace its famous airships. Few have seen the work in progress. But CNET Road Trip 2013 got a sneak peek.
The Web giant is reportedly creating airborne wireless networks to bring Internet access to some of the world's hard-to-reach regions.