Traces offers a new way of messaging that allows you to leave digital surprises in real-life locations.
The startup has developed a novel way to help audiences give musicians their undivided attention: a locking smartphone case that must be used while at a show.
On the Upper West Side, locals object to a sidewalk cafe where people allegedly do awful things such as have Internet dates.
Rolling out this year, a test at some Starbucks cafes in the US will allow people to order coffee and other goods before or while still in line using their mobile phones.
Actor Benedict Cumberbatch visits "Sesame Street" to test his own skills of deduction with help from the Count and a new fuzzy nemesis.
A behind-the-scenes glance at what one journalist, Crave's Eric Mack, was willing to go through to get his hands on a review unit of one of the season's most-hyped gadgets.
Let's Cafe prints images on the top of coffee, turning your cup of joe a whole new visual experience. Plus, we help lazy dog owners play with their dogs without getting their hands dirty and try on the amazing Tetris LED tie. All that and a little more on this week's Crave.
Legislation hurriedly written -- and approved by the governor -- appears to ban any "system or network of devices" that may be used in a game of chance. Oh, oopsie.
Finally, we can see ourselves in our coffee. Also, an inventor shows us how to play Tetris on an LED tie, and dogs can entertain themselves with the iFetch automatic ball launcher.
If you've ever wanted to drink your own face, now you can. A coffee chain in Taiwan offers a latte printer that creates portraits on top of caffeinated beverages.