On today's show, we check out a website that visualizes 100,000 Wikipedia articles as a galaxy of "stars," a detailed restoration of Britain's first full-length science fiction film, and a do-it-yourself exoplanet detector made without high-powered telescopes.
A French computer science student just launched Wikigalaxy, a space-themed visualization of 100,000 Wikipedia articles you can explore at your leisure. Now you can actually tumble into a Wikipedia black hole online!
By taking remote control of telepresence robots, you'll be able to roam the deserted halls of one of the world's most famous museums.
The government will conduct a review next year to help make Britain a prime destination for making and testing driverless cars.
Another blow for the former highflier as Britain's The Times newspaper says it's pulling its mobile app for BlackBerry.
The search giant has signed an agreement promising to tweak how it gathers personal data from users in Britain.
Technically Incorrect: Appearing on Fox News, terror expert Steve Emerson claims that the UK's second-biggest city, Birmingham, is a place non-Muslims dare not enter. This is severely untrue, as Twitter wittily explains.
Scheming nobles, dragons and lopped-off heads will appear the size of houses when the HBO show arrives on the biggest of screens.
Can you build a tablet for £30? The Aakash tablet transforming education in India says you can, and it's coming to Britain soon.
A history of agriculture is locked away in centuries worth of documents from the British Isles -- if you know how to find it.