101 Results for



Volkswagen rolls out conduct plan amid growing legal trouble

The five-part plan places the customer atop the group's priority list, followed by uncovering those responsible for its diesel emissions scandal and decentralizing the company's management structure.

By October 29, 2015


Batband may be the goofiest bone-conduction headphones ever

Do you want to strap a large Bluetooth band to your cranium? Yes? Then check out the Batband headphones on Kickstarter.

By September 11, 2015


Real or rendered? Honda conducts virtual crash tests

At Nvidia's GTC developer conference in San Jose, Honda's Technical Leader for crash safety Eric DeHoff showed how the company uses photo-realistic rendered models for crash-testing cars.

By March 18, 2015


I let a bone-conduction pillow sing me to sleep

Queue up a personal lullaby with the DreamPad pillow, a sleep buddy that only you can hear. Crave's Amanda Kooser rests her head.

By November 25, 2014


Better than air guitar! Now you can conduct the music on your phone

A new app called BrainWave claims to be the first to allow you to control your Spotify and Pandora music with hand gestures. You've always wanted that, right?

By October 9, 2014


Shock rock: Machine uncovers honking 1,111-carat diamond

A specialized sorting machine that uses X-ray technology sniffs out one of the largest diamonds ever discovered.

By November 19, 2015


How Facebook conducts experiments on your emotions

Some 689,003 lucky Facebook users were unwittingly part of an experiment in which their news feed was altered to make it more or less positive. Was this ethical?

By June 29, 2014


JVIS, d-Wired resurrect conductive wireless charging in the car

Conductive wireless charging joins the inductive standards in the battle to charge your phone while you drive.

By May 1, 2014


Appliance Science: In search of the perfect ice cube

Our intrepid Appliance Science columnist shows you how to make the ideal ice for your summer cocktail.

By June 4, 2015


That next-gen antenna? It may be printed right onto your shirt

Using an exotic form of carbon called graphene, researchers print antennas on paper and other materials with a process that could bring network links to many cheap devices.

By May 19, 2015