This week on Crave, we use high-frequency sound waves to pour the perfect beer, watch a giant Lego Star Destroyer obliterate itself and check out some of the Internet memes inspired by the big Mayweather-Pacquiao fight. Don't run away. It's the Crave show!
Bose Wave Radio III
Beer lovers rejoice. Science may have perfected the art of the perfect brew, and it involves digital controllers and sound waves.
A new technology called Freevolt converts the babble of radio waves into electrical power that can run wireless sensors and other devices.
From CNET Magazine: Carrier cell sites live on top of buildings, inside forest groves, or right next to your bus stop. Sometimes these giant antennas are too obvious to ignore, but other times they're entirely undetectable.
A lifetime of cassette tapes, CDs, and MP3 players prepared me for an excitingly boundless, but flawed, streaming music experience.
At Defcon, one of the largest tech security conferences of the year, there's no such thing as total security from hackers.
For Road Trip 2015, CNET talks with the University of Michigan's Peter Sweatman about the rapid merging of computers and cars, and the fake city in Ann Arbor where it's being put to the test.
The FCC says it won't vote to increase the spectrum reserved for smaller carriers in the upcoming wireless auction.
Anomaly no more? Radio observatories in Australia and Puerto Rico have both now picked up brief bursts of radio waves from beyond our galaxy.