We're all familiar with charts and infographics. Data Cuisine makes them more creative (and delicious) by expressing information with edibles.
The Data Cuisine project uses custom recipes to express data sets, often resulting in colorful culinary statements of information.
The famous supercomputer and the culinary magazine join forces to develop a cooking app that spews out new and innovative recipes. Fennel-spiced baby back pork ribs, anyone?
Molecule-R makes molecular gastronomy kits for everyday people. Their newest gadget makes scents where no scents have gone before.
At SXSW in Austin, IBM's Watson group showed how cognitive computing can help put together a gourmet meal unlike anyone has ever seen before.
For just $200,000, you can have a diamond-and-gold-studded saucepan.
Through creative use of transparent acrylic, the Essey Illusion Table and Grand Illusion Table fool your eyes into believing that a tablecloth is all you need to keep your meals off the ground.
The next step for IBM's famous cognitive computer is being creative at a high level, and partnering with people. So why not apply that computing power to cuisine? At SXSW, that's what IBM is doing.
Chemical Cuisine for iOS and Android dishes the dirt on the dirty ingredients in your dish.
"Modernist Cuisine," Nathan Myhrvold's massive new cookbook, combines the whats and whys of cooking. This is your chance to master the "science of nano-emulsions."