1052 Results for

lie

Article

Snakes invade casino? Ask the social-media lie detector

A truth-detection system being funded by the EU could help distinguish fact from fiction online. Not that the Internet ever lies, of course.

By Feb. 20, 2014

Article

Science says perfect french fries lie beyond Mars

Food researchers have pinned down the ideal gravitational conditions for frying "potato sticks," and they're not found on this side of the asteroid belt.

By Jan. 6, 2014

Article

Pandora calls artist royalties flap an orchestrated 'lie'

Co-founder Tim Westergren charges the RIAA with running a "misinformation campaign" and denies lobbying for an 85 percent reduction in artist royalties.

By Jun. 26, 2013

Article

Don't lie down on this computer-parts carpet

Federico Uribe's whimsical electronic-parts carpet takes you on a ride in repurposing objects. Just keep your Roomba away.

By Apr. 1, 2013

Article

Need 70 days off your feet? NASA pays volunteers $18K to lie in bed

Bed rest study aims to simulate possible bone and muscle atrophy astronauts might experience during long space missions. Hopefully NASA will provide participants with lots of DVDs.

By Sep. 20, 2013

Article

Facebook's 'lie' button and other fun from Shorty Awards

The Shorty Awards honor excellence in social media. So just how do the rest of us get better at this "social thing"?

By Apr. 24, 2013

Article

HP Envy Recline TouchSmart PCs, coming this month, can lie down on the job

HP's newest desktop all-in-ones are extra-flexible, but variations on a familiar theme.

By Sep. 5, 2013

Article

Stats don't lie? Surface single most popular Windows 8 device

Microsoft's tablet is the most popular Windows 8 device -- at least according to numbers cited by a Windows ad-serving business.

By Nov. 14, 2012

Gallery

Pictures that lie (photos)

Photograph alteration has a long, seedy history. Digital technology, however, is taking the art to new levels.

26 Images By May. 5, 2011

Article

MIT video tech could be a remote pulsometer -- or a lie detector

Researchers at MIT are working on video tech that amplifies tiny motions invisible to the naked eye. Cell phone cameras could one day measure a human pulse via the face or wrist.

By Jun. 15, 2012