Intel "Make it Wearable" finalist Wristify is a personal cooling and heating device that you wear on your wrist.
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.
Chinese officials reportedly discover an iPhone smuggler who didn't do a very good job of hiding his illegal booty.
Wearable tech is still one of the hottest product categories at CES. But it's no longer just the wrist that gets the high-tech accessories. As CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports, everything from your head to your knee to your finger is getting adorned with gadgets.
A new all-steel version of Sony's Android Wear watch looks a whole lot better, and is coming next month.
Police departments around the country have started using body cameras in the wake of confrontations in Ferguson, Mo., and New York. In the near future, cops likely won't be the only ones using them on the job. CNET.com's Kara Tsuboi explains who else may be wearing them and what it means for your privacy and protection.
Microscopic sculptures by artist Jonty Hurwitz are so tiny that they can fit easily inside the eye of a needle, on a human hair -- or on the forehead of an ant.
Woojer, a successful Kickstarter, delivers a gadget that quite literally makes you feel the music, even if you're using earbuds.