A professor at UC Berkeley (in California's earthquake country) has created a prototype device that warns of pending quake-related rumbles and could be installed as easily as a home fire alarm.
Mapping software company Esri creates a real-time interactive map on the 6.0-magnitude quake filled with information from people's Twitter updates and YouTube videos.
The rare and colorful lights sometimes seen before major earthquakes could come from electric charges in certain types of rock.
Those in earthquake country visit USGS.gov to find out the magnitude of the latest temblor. But thanks to Capitol Hill gridlock, the site initially had no data after a 3.0 quake Sunday night.
The peer-to-peer home rental service works with hosts in San Francisco and Portland, Ore., to provide emergency housing.
The two rivals lead a list of technology firms donating money in response to Saturday's powerful earthquake in China.
The creators of SumoBoy are on a mission: to use the power of gaming to send a message about bullying.
Artist and cyborg advocate Neil Harbisson has an "eyeborg," a device implanted in his skull that lets him hear colors. Friends can even use an app to beam images to his brain. Crave's Michael Franco talks with him about cyborg advocacy, turning music into clothing, and life with a new sense you can never shut off.
With the help of San Francisco startup CrowdOptic, NBA teams like the Sacramento Kings and San Jose Earthquakes are using Google Glass to get sports fans closer to the action. CNET's Sumi Das goes courtside for a virtual eye-to-eye with pros.
Hands-on with Sony's Project Morpheus, mastering the art of smartphone photography, and dunking and dribbling through the eyes of a professional NBA player.