LG's bendy flagship sells for $300 on contract, but you can also get it through AT&T's payment plans.
A smart liquid bandage glows to reveal the amount of oxygen the wound underneath is getting, and that could help doctors help us heal.
Biomedical researchers in China are taking a page from Hollywood, kind of, by using liquid metal to bridge the gap between the two ends of a cut nerve.
A stylish-looking 3D-printed cast for broken bones uses an ultrasonic pulse generator to help stimulate the growth of new bone.
Adobe ceases development on its mobile cross-platform image-editing app to make way for a more modern version, but promises Android for more of its apps by the end of the year.
Why is Iron Man's suit so sturdy? How do Captain America and Black Widow rapidly heal from injuries? A video from the American Chemical Society looks at the science behind the Avengers.
With the Apple Watch strap market about to blow up, Apple releases some guidelines. Also, AT&T changes its rules on throttling, and Google accidentally announces its next version of Android. All that and more in your look back at the week in tech.
In wearable tech, things break. But the shattered glass I experienced on the Pop is troubling.
Gently arced, equipped with a paint job that repels scratches, and able to flatten down when accidentally sat on, the LG G Flex is a wild new phone currently only available in South Korea. See how it feels on our cheek...and in our pants.
The self-healing, curved smartphone will be offered at $150 with a two-year service agreement.