Whether you fancy trendy city cars or crazy customs ripped from a comic book, there are plenty to go
This is no joke. This Android phone is the biggest -- and cheapest -- we've seen yet, thanks to relying on VoIP for calls. Is it even a phone, then?
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Crazy spy gadgets aren't just limited to Batman and 007. The CIA houses in its museum all kinds of wacky knick-knacks and gizmos, some of which were just too silly for use.
A Japanese producer is showing off his advanced face tracking and projection technology, and it's crazier than we could have ever imagined. Can you think of all the different ways society would use this kind of technology if it became mainstream?
On today's show, we're checking out a wild new advance in face tracking/projection tech, Nike's new all-LED basketball court for Kobe Bryant, and JPL's origami-inspired solar panels.
Pteromys, from Autodesk Research, is a tool that uses science and complex computation to make nearly any-user designed paper airplane fly.
Designed expressly for mobile devices, the sequel to the beloved racing game borrows a page from Temple Run. Is that a good thing?
Too bad it's only in a lab. Mass deployment of such technology isn't expected until at least 2020.
Ashley and Rich discuss whether or not Amazon's new smartphone has legs, how OK Go's crazy new music video blew their minds, and Apple's new low-end iMac. Also, we're taking bets on whether humans will hit Mars by 2026...
Today, Ashley and Rich ask if Amazon's new Fire Phone can capture the hearts (and wallets) of consumers, check out OK Go's mind-bending new video, and bet on if they'll see humans on Mars in 10-12 years.
After Amazon is granted a patent for photographs taken on a white background, Colbert decides to one-up the company.