This is the daily tech show to beat all others.
From sweating through P90X in the morning to snoozing through a full night of sleep, we put the Microsoft Band through its paces for a full month to see how it held up.
On today's show, Khail and Logan check out a first-person "Pokémon" demo, the Pyro Fireshooter device, an interactive Middle-earth map featuring peer-to-peer battles, and the week's newest releases.
On today's show, we cheer for NASA's Orion launch, enjoy Christmas bulbs that light up wirelessly on your tree and more.
On today's show, we tell you how one man is making history with dual bionic arms, why a team at NASA thinks we should look into sending astronauts to Venus instead of Mars, and when you might be able to purchase animated statues of your favorite characters.
A team at NASA is proposing that sending astronauts to Venus' upper atmosphere may be more efficient (and somewhat safer) than sending them to Mars. Did we mention airships and cloud cities were mentioned in this proposal? It's science fiction that could someday become science fact.
For anyone out there dying to launch actual fireballs from your hands, Pyro Fireshooter apparently has you covered. For the low price of just $174, you can wield a contraption that lets you act out all your old Street Fighter fantasies in the real world. "Hadouken!"
On today's show, Ashley and Khail discuss a car concept that would eliminate blind spots for drivers, explain how you can create a 100-foot-tall animated holiday greeting, debate Netflix's (non) plans for an offline mode, and eat cookies made from crickets.
Lots of people around the globe eat insects, but we're still not super thrilled with the idea here in Western civilization. SixFoods is looking to change that with ground cricket tortilla chips and chocolate chip cookies made with cricket flour. We're your guinea pigs today, Internet.
On today's show, we check out a website that visualizes 100,000 Wikipedia articles as a galaxy of "stars," a detailed restoration of Britain's first full-length science fiction film, and a do-it-yourself exoplanet detector made without high-powered telescopes.
A French computer science student just launched Wikigalaxy, a space-themed visualization of 100,000 Wikipedia articles you can explore at your leisure. Now you can actually tumble into a Wikipedia black hole online!