On today's show, Ashley and Producer Logan discuss HTC's new VR headset, listen to a pianist play music with a fungus, and debate the merits of a 3D-printed snack that grows its own organic filling.
This is the daily tech show to beat all others.
Edible Growth revealed a little snack consisting of a 3D-printed, insect flour shell, and a filling that grows itself from seeds, mushroom spores and yeast. It takes three to five days to harvest the snack, though, making it the longest you'll ever have to wait to satisfy your weirdo food cravings.
On today's show, Khail and Ashley marvel at tiny robots made to collect samples inside your body and dissolve after they're done, start saving up to stay at the Godzilla Hotel in Tokyo, and show you a retired engineer's violin-playing robot.
Get your best punches ready, because Philadelphia University student Jackson Gordon completed a functioning Batsuit, and it's already been battle-tested at a Maryland convention by attendees. Eat your heart out, Batfleck.
On today's show, we talk about three Austrian men who volunteered to have their hands amputated for science, a Philadelphia student's truly armored Batsuit, and a robot that will write handwritten notes for you.
On today's show, Khail and Ashley check out a robot arm that can mimic spider web weaving with 3D-printed plastic instead of silk, discuss Google's new YouTube app that's just for kids and enjoy an interactive art installation that turns artist into canvas.
On today's show, GeekBomb's very own Maude Garrett joins Khail to discuss the merits of a tomato-feeding robot hat, a jacket that changes color based on the wearer's mood, and a 3D printer that fits in a suitcase.
London-based design collective The Unseen teased "Eighth Sense" this week, a couture jacket that uses EEG data to display the wearer's mood. If you've ever wanted the chance to literally wear your emotions on your sleeve, this coat might be the answer.
John Hopkins University scientists are currently working on what they're calling "micrograbbers" made of hydrogel and stiff polymers. Someday, they hope to send these tiny objects into your body to perform procedures that might otherwise be invasive.
"Skin Deep" is an exhibit in which visitors color in outlines of two artists, and a watching webcam captures their choices for a projector that displays a real-time 3D render of the artwork. We hope you've been working on your coloring skills (no pressure).