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This is the daily tech show to beat all others. Every afternoon, Monday-Thursday, Ashley Esqueda and Khail Anonymous dive into a funny, upbeat discussion about everything tech and the people who love it.
Job No. 1 for the new CEO: Revamp the stagnating microblogging service to make it more inviting for regular folks.
One of Twitter's co-founders has come back to help the troubled social-networking company. Seen as part artist, part visionary, the question facing Dorsey now is whether he can turn the company around.
Sony's flagship e-reader, the Daily Edition PRS-950, is a capable, well-designed e-reader that offers both Wi-Fi and 3G connectivity--but at $300, it's too expensive.
Ashley talks about one company's goal to plant a billion trees with the help of drones, investigates Disney Research's new app that brings coloring books to life and explains how a hologram installation is discouraging people from illegally parking in disabled spaces.
People who park their cars illegally in disabled spaces should be ashamed of themselves! Fortunately, some of these spaces have holograms installed to make sure they know just how ashamed they should feel.
Ashley recaps today's Microsoft event in NYC (and all our favorite things within), explains how Best Buy's new robotic employee works and discusses this week's new releases in film and gaming.
Microsoft showed off a visually impressive and exciting game demo for its HoloLens headset; unfortunately, the point of view the audience was thrilled by? It's quite a bit different than the wearer's field of vision while playing. Still cool, though!
3D Robotics is producing an online science fiction series for its YouTube channel, with a twist: "Life After Gravity" is made exclusively with video footage created using 3DR's Solo drones with mounted GoPro cameras, and it plans to crowdsource other Solo pilots' drone footage for future episodes.
We're both impressed and wary of this futuristic fashion piece: a cape that can "see" when someone stares at it. When it realizes it's being watched, its creator says the cape "responds accordingly," which sounds pretty ominous to us.