Researchers have found a way to get people where they want to go using electrodes attached to the legs. Are humans the future of GPS?
Crave celebrates its 200th episode with a human cruise control system that's, well, pretty shocking. We check out a bicycle that claims to be the safest in the world, and take a trip to outer space with a doughnut wearing a sprinkles spacesuit. All that, and did we mention that this is the 200th episode of Crave?!
Would you trust electrodes attached to your muscles to guide you? A new system out of Germany aims to keep your eyes off your smartphone by buzzing your legs toward your destination.
On today's show, Khail and Ashley tell you about a very special "Bottweiler" named Brutus, explain what Lego Dimensions is all about and freak out over a working computer that's smaller than a grain of rice. #TDBrutus
After an awful experience as a puppy, Brutus the Rottweiler is enjoying four shiny new prosthetic limbs, as well as a new lease on life thanks to many good people with big hearts. We're so excited about his story, we can't think of anything else to say.
An amputee goose is able to walk again after receiving a 3D-printed leg and webbed foot to replace the one he lost.
A goose named Ozzie gets some new pep in his step with a 3D-printed leg and webbed foot to replace the leg he lost.
Using a speed reading software technology named Spritz, the Uno Noteband aims to make checking your notifications fast and simple. But there's more to this wearable than just SMS notifications, and we're going over the details on today's show.
On today's show, we show you how 3D printing helped a dog run again and blind schoolchildren "see" their yearbook photos. Also, NASA's plan to clean up space is inspired by geckos, and the Uno Noteband's plan to use speed reading for displaying notifications.
A robot from Carnegie Mellon takes the snake-bot concept and uses the twisty robo-critters as legs for a strange new machine.