On today's show, we're discussing a new, 17-mile-high way to scatter your loved one's ashes, how Robert Downey Jr. ended up with a huge "Avengers" prop, and Lockheed Martin's progress on compact nuclear fusion.
Lockheed Martin claims they've made a breakthrough in fusion technology, and may be able to build a fusion reactor the size of a shipping container someday. It's decades away from becoming a reality (if it even happens at all), but we're still intrigued by the concept.
Lockheed Martin claims to have figured out a way to make nuclear fusion a reality, in a reactor that could fit on the back of a truck. The potential is incredible, but is it reality?
CNET members respond with why they think cell phone batteries are still lacking.
Is this highly electrified member of the Fusion family worth it? Brian Cooley takes it for a spin and checks the tech.
Ford's Fusion Hybrid gets an extra dose of electrification to become the flexible, efficient Energi.
The 2015 Ford Fusion Energi is a handsome and efficent hybrid sedan, but the benefit that the plug adds depends on how you utilize its 20 miles of EV range.
Today, Tomorrow Daily wonders if T-Mobile's newest Uncarrier initiative is good (or bad!) for consumers, checks out Lego Fusion, watches a number nerd show us the "scientifically correct" way to slice up a cake, and discusses your thoughts on the Amazon Fire smartphone.
Today, Ashley and Rich wonder if T-Mobile's newest Uncarrier initiative is good (or bad) for consumers. Also, Lego's got a new trick up its sleeve that blends digital and physical toys, a number nerd displays the "correct" way to slice up a cake, and we discuss your thoughts on the Amazon Fire smartphone.
For the first time, Lego has come out with a product that blends the physical -- plastic bricks -- with the digital. It thinks the "infinity loop" between the two worlds will keep kids busy for hours and hours.