This is the daily tech show to beat all others.
On today's show, we wonder what we'd use a cell phone microscope for, discuss the ongoing (and highly entertaining) Twitter war between Zack Snyder and J.J. Abrams, and freak out over how cool the newest Oculus VR prototype looks.
We're right around the corner from a consumer version of Oculus Rift, and the improvements made in the newest version unveiled this past weekend? They're something to get excited about, at least in our opinion.
Adventurer and explorer George Kourounis snapped a self-portrait at the bottom of Marum Crater, a volcanic location so inhospitable, it's possible fewer people have been there than have been to the moon. Where would you want to go if you could snap a selfie anywhere?
On today's show, a South Korean university offers students a game course with a crazy PlayStation-themed classroom, Dyson (finally) unveils its robo-vacuum, and small robots work together to 3D print structures.
Sangmyung University is offering a class for students about video games, and Sony fitted the classroom with PlayStation 4 consoles and DualShock desks; but will students learn about game history, or will they be too busy playing games to hear the lectures?
Jason Jones of "The Daily Show" talks with Glass Explores, or as he calls them "Eyedouches," about being discriminated against.
We're definitely curious about the Samsung Galaxy Note Edge, a sort of sister phone to the Galaxy Note 4 with a flexible display that looks like it melts off the right side of the device. If you could add any feature, what would you use that extra slice of screen for?
There aren't many things cooler than seeing your favorite canceled TV show resurrected from the catacombs, so you can imagine how excited we were to hear "The Tick" might be making its way to Amazon (even if it's only for one episode).
On today's show, Ashley and Khail talk about NASA's newest milestone in its journey to Mars, Leap Motion Controller's newest VR accessory, and a 3D-printed castle.
It's official: NASA moved their Space Launch System rocket from analysis to actual development, moving us one step closer to sending humans to Mars.