We brave the crowds to take you on a quick tour of some of the cool tech on show at Intel's stand. Check it out.
What may be the world's smallest comic strip, "Juana Knits the Planet," can't be read without the aid of a microscope.
A torture victim in Hieronymus Bosch's "The Garden of Earthly Delights" has sheet music painted on his bottom -- and it's now been transcribed and played for the first time.
In the age of the selfie, Intel has created an even more impressive and permanent keepsake. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on the tech behind this coveted souvenir at this year's Consumer Electronic Show.
Perfect for handwriting or sketches, the large but lightweight Digital Paper notepad is just over a quarter of an inch thick and weighs just 12.6 ounces.
Crave writer Michael Franco catches up with one of the creators of the Origami laser cutter, now blasting through a campaign on Kickstarter.
An artist and a scientist team up to make striking patterns, self-portraits, and other paintings using a most unlikely medium, "tiny, tiny living things."
These small but flashy 3D models have great detail and can be assembled with nothing but your own two hands.
The painting skills of Banksy, Shepard Fairey, and dozens more are now preserved in the Google Street Art Project.
Furniture and other objects designed by 18th century Italian artist Giovanni Battista Piranesi have been given form thanks to 3D printing.