Mike Newman was born blind, but that hasn't stopped him pursuing his passion for speed. He recently became the first blind person to drive over 200mph -- XCAR finds out how he does it.
Researchers at Carnegie Mellon created an experimental headlight that tracks other vehicles and blanks out the bits of light that would normally blind them in traffic.
Ten contenders enter the Google Impact Challenge, proposing new technology that will help people around the world.
In a UK survey of 2,000 iPhone owners, 78 percent claimed they "couldn't imagine" having another type of phone.
Movie visuals aren't as important as you think, at least according to these blind people who say films are for everyone.
The EyeGo, developed at Stanford University, uses an iPhone to snap sharp pictures of the front and back of the eye.
Using a speed reading software technology named Spritz, the Uno Noteband aims to make checking your notifications fast and simple. But there's more to this wearable than just SMS notifications, and we're going over the details on today's show.
On today's show, we show you how 3D printing helped a dog run again and blind schoolchildren "see" their yearbook photos. Also, NASA's plan to clean up space is inspired by geckos, and the Uno Noteband's plan to use speed reading for displaying notifications.
Lots of people around the globe eat insects, but we're still not super thrilled with the idea here in Western civilization. SixFoods is looking to change that with ground cricket tortilla chips and chocolate chip cookies made with cricket flour. We're your guinea pigs today, Internet.
On today's show, Ashley and Khail discuss a car concept that would eliminate blind spots for drivers, explain how you can create a 100-foot-tall animated holiday greeting, debate Netflix's (non) plans for an offline mode, and eat cookies made from crickets.