Due to Facebook age limitations, newly tech-savvy Minnesotan Anna Stoehr had to lie about her age to join the social network.
As smartphones replace point-and-shoots, companies from Nikon to Fujifilm are scrambling to build premium product lines. That's great news for photo enthusiasts.
A study with implications for criminal investigations finds that looking at a particular brain wave could help recover buried or hidden information.
Today's rerun takes us back to 2008 when Jonathan Coulton joined us for the very first time. (Original air date: 1/28/08)
Relive the first ever episode featuring Emily Dreyfuss!
A truth-detection system being funded by the EU could help distinguish fact from fiction online. Not that the Internet ever lies, of course.
The app is a reaction to the over-embellished existences we find on social networks, making it often moody and melancholy -- and real in the most unsettling of ways.
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.
An explosion of on-demand apps gives a modern twist to some old traditions and even delivers us some new ones we didn't know we needed.
Now in its second generation, Samsung's EyeCan+ will help people with disabilities create documents and browse the Web using only eye movements.