A newly developed thin, flexible magnetic sensor could heighten human perception, and it's pliable enough to be crumpled and scrunched while retaining functionality.
Technically Incorrect: The Stratos Card is a new so-called connected card that claims to be a fine solution to wallet overcrowding. But who will pay $95 for it?
The preloaded Superfish adware does more than hijack website ads in a browser. It also exposes Lenovo owners to a simple but dangerous hack that could spell disaster.
Vkansee has a working model of an optical fingerprint sensor that it claims is more accurate and secure than the competition.
A Kickstarter campaign aims to bring the tools of DNA analysis to biohackers and researchers without access to expensive lab equipment.
Researchers at the Harvard Wyss Institute have developed a simple, printed paper test that could be used for pathogen detection, including cases of ebola.
The trio of products signals an ambition to be more than just a smartphone maker. But is it enough to break HTC out of its corner?
Students at the University of California at Riverside have invented a cheap, easy and effective way to analyze urine in both infants and adults.
Why speak to people to find out how they're doing when you can just use facial-recognition software? And if that doesn't work out, try watching goldfish play Street Fighter.
This week on Crave, we teach digital toddlers how to read, watch two goldfish fight to the virtual death, try out some Google Glass facial-recognition, mood-detecting, age-guessing technology, and take comfort in knowing that our fake noPhone is safely in our hands, filling the void.