If you want a no-nonsense news app, The Daily Planet has a ton of categories to browse from thousands of sources and a simple navigation system that helps you get to the news you want to read quickly.
This is the daily tech show to beat all others.
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.
A tattoo magazine and a Brazilian ad agency are behind SkinBook, a creepy little notebook with pages of synthetic human skin. It's designed for artists to "sketch" ideas into, protecting real human skin from the ravages of inexperienced tattooers while they practice their craft.
On today's show, Ashley and Khail break down the VR news from Google I/O, check out a creepy notebook made of fake skin for "sketching" tattoos and express concerns about MIT's cheetah-bot, which can now hurdle over obstacles without slowing down.
The comedian's tweets about Jewish kids and "fat chicks" from several years ago reemerge after he steps into the spotlight as new host of "The Daily Show."
We're all for the Ecocapsule, a portable home with various off-the-grid features including solar and wind power. Where would you set up shop if you could live free of the trappings of everyday life?
We love the idea behind these auto-tweeting potholes: cars hit the potholes, a sensor sitting inside the crater sends out a tweet describing the impact and local public works departments get asked for a fix. Clever and functional!
Khail and Ashley wonder what other civic woes can be solved by self-tweeting objects, investigate a new kind of VR camera and watch an origami robot self-assemble, walk, climb, dig and dissolve. #TDPothole
On today's show, Khail and Ashley wonder where they'd live in the futuristic Ecocapsule, watch a Formula Drift driver steer a real car while using a VR headset and chuckle at the absurdity of a fast food paper tray with a built-in bluetooth keyboard.
Designer Oskar Pernefeldt conceived of this design after wondering what flag humans would stake into the ground if we ever set foot on Mars. It's a simple design at first glance, but Pernefeldt put quite a bit of thought into the process.