Qualcomm, Broadcom, Samsung, and others are working at the Khronos Group to standardize some nuts and bolts of machine vision. That should let programmers tap into the technology more easily.
Scientists from Stanford University figure out a way to make "human cortical spheroids," little balls of brain cells that could offer insights into the complexities of our actual gray matter.
A neural implant on the area of the brain that controls the patient's intention to move could be the key to better robotic prosthetics.
Do-it-yourselfers using electrical currents to stimulate their brains may be doing more harm than good.
By messing with the brain's sense of location, a team of researchers in Sweden figure out how make people believe they're wearing each other's bodies.
The Apple Watch received a score of 5 out of 10 for repairability, due to the impossibility of removing just about any component inside.
A pair of shoes is fitted with around 100 individual LEDs and advanced motion sensors for a light show that responds to your movements as you dance.
US military research agency DARPA forsees a tiny implant that could restore sight loss or give you a heads-up display without a helmet or glasses.
RadioShack's long decline continued this week thanks to a bankruptcy filing, but there is reason for hope. Also, the latest on the Galaxy S6 and more in your look back at the week in tech.
British chip designer ARM introduces two new processors that will lead to slimmed-down phones that can run faster and longer.