Two high-school students have engineered a 3D-printed cap that stops ketchup from coming out watery.
This week on Crave, we learn that asteroid strikes on Earth are more common than previously thought, the American Chemical Society explains how and why we get high, and two high school students come up with a way to make your ketchup less watery. All that and more on this week's Crave show.
Two high school students create the ketchup-dispensing invention the world's been waiting for.
A lubricant called LiquiGlide, developed initially at MIT, is the potential savior for all those frustrated by bottles of ketchup, shampoo, lotion, and everything else where there's always something left behind.
What are NASA's secret recipes for feeding hungry astronauts when they're in orbit? CNET Road Trip 2014 bellied up to the space agency's Food Lab to find out.
Heinz sure has a lot of extra tomato skins kicking around. The condiment company and Ford explore turning those skins into bioplastics.
Add a selfie to your sneakers or decorate your daps with a new app from Adidas that will print an Instagram snap on your new shoes.
CNET's Crave team takes on the latest in the geekosphere, from "Star Wars" to 3D printing to sexy smartphones.
An effort to license IBM processor designs bears fruit as one of the most powerful computing companies on the Net shows its own server using Big Blue's Power8 chip. That could mean more competitive pressure on Intel.
Jeff's back on the show with a full report on the Nintendo Wii U and its free TVii service that got overshadowed by the iPhone 5 announcements. Speaking of, we'll also talk about iPhone pre-orders selling out in record time, and a survey that wonders if the new phone is worth cutting off your penis. Any takers?