New and Noteworthy: "Stealth inflation": Tacking on extra charges
Asia's booming economy is raising an interesting question for U.S. companies: As businesses in that part of the world raise salaries to reflect their prosperity, will the region become less attractive for offshore outsourcing?
Stanford Professor Andrei Linde gets a little choked up when a colleague delivers the news that his theory of cosmic inflation has been verified by the observation of primordial gravitational waves.
Inflation doesn't happen in a vacuum. It's a consequence of the Federal Reserve "printing" scads of money through tactics like keeping short-term interest rates artificially low. In the beginning, this creates some welcome effects, such as "rising" home v
This snore-activated nudging pillow won't sleep on the job. It detects vibrations from snoring and prods the sleeper into changing positions.
Bulky car seats for babies and young children may one day be replaced with inflatable versions that squish down for portability.
As lethal protests wrack the country, the government becomes more heavy-handed with censorship.
The Chrome 25 beta for Android adds several features, but perhaps the most important is that it doesn't lag the PC version of the browser nearly as much.
The Korean company is taking its successful screen-increasing phone strategy and applying it to slates, according to a report, by making a 12.2-inch tablet.
You should probably read this. It's only potentially one of the most important revelations in physics since Einstein's days.