This is the daily tech show to beat all others.
We now know which superheroes from the DC universe will be starring in their own standalone film over the next six years, but will these movies be enough to combat a seemingly unstoppable Marvel juggernaut?
On today's show, we discuss Apple's product refresh for its iPad and Mac lineups, the major superhero movie roadmap update from DC, and an Iron Man prosthetic designed for disabled kids.
On today's show, we talk about Google's newest line of Nexus products and Android "L" (now dubbed Lollipop), HBO's plans to create a standalone app in 2015 and a comedy club that charges patrons by the laugh.
On today's show, we're discussing a new, 17-mile-high way to scatter your loved one's ashes, how Robert Downey, Jr. ended up with a huge "Avengers" prop, and Lockheed Martin's progress on compact nuclear fusion.
Bigelow's "BEAM" is an expandable module for the International Space Station hoping to be a stepping stone towards commercial space accommodations, but the current $50 million price tag is a little astronomical. So...Kickstarter to send us to space, anyone?
Lockheed Martin claims they've made a breakthrough in fusion technology, and may be able to build a fusion reactor the size of a shipping container someday. It's decades away from becoming a reality (if it even happens at all), but we're still intrigued by the concept.
On today's show, we debate the cost of staying in a space hotel, check out an unbelievably realistic CG render named "Ed," and imagine what we'd do with a jacket that changes color to match whatever you're touching.
On today's show, we check out a cool tricorder prototype with actual working sensors, discuss the adaptation of '90s PC game Myst into a TV show, and show you a racing game that uses projection tech to generate courses out of tangible objects.
We haven't heard many details about HBO's plans to offer access to its content without a cable subscription sometime next year, but that won't stop us from speculating about how the company might make it work.
Dr. Peter Jansen has been working on various tricorder prototypes for over 7 years, and now, he's showing off his newest prototype, the Arducorder. It's not quite ready to scan alien life forms or diagnose patients, but it's still pretty cool to see in action.