Company describes how it would integrate Liquidmetal into a wide range of devices, including smartphones and tablets.
Rumors that Apple will use an alloy with sci-fi characteristics in the next iPhone are like an energy drink for a paranoid imagination.
A co-inventor of Liquidmetal, which Apple has licensed exclusively since 2010 but barely used, says Cupertino is still waiting for the right gadget. As if he knows more than anyone else does.
The iPhone is to be made from Liquidmetal, a Korean source suggests. Sadly though, that doesn't mean you can pour your phone into a cup.
We take you through this week's phone news around the Samsung Galaxy S3, the Liquidmetal iPhone 5 and the upcoming Nokia 808 PureView.
Apple's next iPhone is once again rumored to sport a metal back using tech Apple's had a license to since 2010, but has not used much.
The so-called iPhone 5 could get "in-cell touch panels," making for a slimmer device.
Shipments of touch panels will be down 15 percent to 20 percent compared with the first quarter as Apple prepares to transition to its next handset, according to the DigiTimes.
The new iPhone is tipped to pack 'in-cell' touch technology, which reduces the need for extra sensors and glass.
MIT's Media Lab is working on a robot that may one day spin its own webs and cocoons. A boon for manufacturing? Or: "Welcome to my web," said the robot to the human.