The Zabosu app, now seeking Kickstarter funds, turns people into your personal zombies! Well, sort of.
How will wearable devices integrate into our daily lives? Designer Gadi Amit speaks to CNET about his products like Fitbit and the modular Project Ara smartphone.
Gadi Amit has designed some of the most significant devices of the past few years, including the Fitbit and the Lytro camera. He talks to CNET about the consolidation of wearable technology and designing for success.
On today's show, we get a good laugh out of the human hamster wheel that's also a standing desk, squeal like tweens over Tokyo Game Show trailers, and marvel at the brilliance of a "bruise suit" created to help Paralympians identify potential injuries.
We can't decide if we love or hate this hybrid standing-slash-treadmill desk. Sure, it's in the shape of a gigantic hamster wheel, and you'll be the laughingstock of your office... but doesn't it also seem kind of fun?
South African photographer Anelia Loubser tries a simple twist on the traditional head shot -- with captivating (and pretty creepy) results.
This street performer's costume definitely has more than meets the eye, and a group of children can't help but go nuts watching it do its thing.
A team of researchers has successfully achieved brain-to-brain human communication using non-invasive technologies across a distance of 5,000 miles.
Somebody is a messaging app that sends the message, not to you, but the closest Somebody user to you -- who then has to hunt you down to deliver the contents.
On today's show, Ashley and Khail discuss a man giving his own blood as a medium for a robot-printed selfie, a translucent sphere that shows interactive 3D imagery, and the creepiest artificial intelligence experiment you've ever seen (it learns and looks like a toddler).