Chemists and engineers at Stanford say their synthetic material could help produce smarter prosthetics and resilient personal electronics that self-repair.
It feels like everywhere we go, we're waiting in some kind of line. With this exoskeleton, though, you can make a seat for yourself anywhere. Can't bypass the lines at your favorite theme park? With this bit of kit, you won't stress about waiting without a place to sit.
On today's show, an exoskeleton that creates a chair for you, no matter where you are; artificial, autonomous skin that changes color; and breaking ground on a Lego "experience center."
Following in the footsteps of the Z1 family and coming later this year, the Xperia M2 Aqua has a waterproof skin.
Instead of hunting for a third-party skin app, you can change default app icons on the G3. Here's how.
A conceptual collection of gold and biopolymer jewellery consists of three pieces, each of which pierces the skin: E-pulse Conductor, Blood Bridge, and Blinker.
If you ever wanted to see "Sherlock" translated into dresses and skin-tight leggings, then Gold Bubble's new collection should catch your eye.
David H.'s "Skin, Grass, and Sky; Or How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love My Cassette Deck" is the winning entry from the recent Audiophiliac reader contest.
A tiny chip implanted under a woman's skin can deliver hormonal birth control for up to 16 years and is entering pre-clinical trials next year.
CNET editor Dong Ngo is back from vacation (all tanned!) and, among other things, talks skin colors while giving some in-depth analysis of the new D-Link DIR-818LW routers (yes, not one but all four of them!)