On March 9, Apple is widely expected to let us know exactly when its much-anticipated Watch line will ship and how much all the new models will cost. But what other new products might Apple unveil?
On today's show, Khail and Ashley marvel at tiny robots made to collect samples inside your body and dissolve after they're done, start saving up to stay at the Godzilla Hotel in Tokyo, and show you a retired engineer's violin-playing robot.
InBody's new activity tracker includes four sensors that measure your heart rate, BMI, muscle mass, body fat and fat mass.
John Hopkins University scientists are currently working on what they're calling "micrograbbers" made of hydrogel and stiff polymers. Someday, they hope to send these tiny objects into your body to perform procedures that might otherwise be invasive.
The search giant is granted a patent for a "fragrance emission device" that would sense when you have B.O. and steer you away from any friends who might be nearby at the time.
Intel "Make it Wearable" finalist Wristify is a personal cooling and heating device that you wear on your wrist.
Technically Incorrect: A Pennsylvania teen allegedly shot a classmate, then took a selfie and sent it to a friend via Snapchat. The friend, however, took a screenshot.
This intriguing technology lets you call up information on your smartphone by touching an object with your finger, turning your body into a kind of capacitive power line network.
As President Obama outlines his cybersecurity strategy, tech firms are working on ways to better protect you, without passwords and PIN numbers. Instead, you'd use your body to unlock devices, sign in to accounts and make payments. CNET's Kara Tsuboi shows us how the tech works.
See 4D images of the human body taken by GE's Revolution CT scanner, which recently completed a six-month trial run at Florida's West Kendall Baptist Hospital.