Calling Microsoft's new immersive technology "holographic" isn't so much about what it does, but about what it feels like.
The crowds have hit the ground running at CES in search of the novel and interesting technology that wasn't covered on Press Day. Here's everything you need to know from Day 1.
A team at the University of Bristol has used ultrasound to create three-dimensional shapes in mid-air that can be touched and seen.
The Kinematics dress created by design studio Nervous System using a 3D printer has been acquired by the Museum of Modern Art.
In his time at Apple, Bill Fernandez helped develop technologies that have shaped modern computing. He also has a keen perspective on what's next.
Researchers at Princeton University have developed a 3D printer that can print LEDs in layers -- and it could one day print contact lenses that incorporate heads-up displays.
A cremation supplies company now claims to be selling 3D-printed memorial urns in the shape of your loved one -- or celebrity hero.
The World Wide Web Consortium finishes an update to this seminal Internet technology, but with two organizations in charge of the same Web standard, charting the Web's future is a mess.
Oculus is developing software for watching movies, and it's one of the best VR experiences out there.
Carnegie Mellon's modular robotic snake is able to traverse sandy environments, thanks to lessons learned from sidewinder snakes.