Golly bob howdy, did we see some stuff this week! Headphones? Check. A 3D printer? Yep. Three-toed sloth with cybernetic implants? Well, no, but you can't have everything. Let's kick things off with a winner of the CNET Editors' Choice Award.
A cartilage nose implant that can grow with the patient thanks to being printed with their cells is now ready for animal trials.
US military research agency DARPA forsees a tiny implant that could restore sight loss or give you a heads-up display without a helmet or glasses.
On Tomorrow Daily, Khail and Ashley talk about the possibility of criminal trials combining virtual reality headsets and 3D renders to help jurors visualize crime scenes. It's a lot easier than trying to recreate a flat image in your mind, and a lot less disturbing than seeing real crime scene photos, but would the courts allow them?
On today's show, we marvel at a new implant that may help paralyzed people walk again, discuss the pros and cons of allowing trial juries to use VR to revisit crime scenes, and check out the super-detailed images of the human body coming from GE's newest CT scanner.
Millions of Americans are living with glaucoma, one of the leading causes of blindness when left untreated. Now more surgeons are treating patients with the iStent, the smallest implantable device approved for the human body. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports.
A flexible implant follows prior breakthroughs with paralysed rats, designed for humans with spinal cord injury.
Implanting mice with human astrocytes makes them demonstrably more intelligent than their non-human-hybrid peers.
Carrying keys is, apparently, all too much for one Swedish woman. She claims this isn't the future, but the present. And she's not the only one to let tech get under her skin.
FDA gives the nod to a 3D-printed facial implant that can be customized for individual patients in need of facial-reconstruction surgery.