We can't believe these tiny sculptures (created by artist Jonty Hurwitz) are thinner than the width of a human hair and relatively detailed for their size. If you wanted to see them, though, you'd need to have an electron microscope handy.
On today's show, we discuss Japan's newest superconductor maglev train, AMC and Paramount's unlimited "Interstellar" ticket, and nanosculptures that can only be viewed with an electron microscope.
Instead of rubber cups, the Maglev Keyboard uses magnets to pop your keys right back up.
Most trees grow in the ground. Kickstarter project Air Bonsai defies the conventions and helps tiny well-pruned trees float in the air.
This week on Crave we are gathering whale snot with drones, reflecting on what we learned from the HitchBot murder and finally getting some details on the much-anticipated Lexus Slide maglev hoverboard. It's the Crave show, ya'll.
Japan's bullet trains can travel up to 300km/h. The Central Japan Railway Co claims that a new maglev train prototype can reach 500km/h.
We took a trip on the world's fastest commercial train -- the Shanghai Maglev in China -- to take mobile broadband to ludicrous speed with a demo of LTE.
Brain surgery, the Y2K bug and Maglev trains: if any of those sound interesting to you, check out today's Tech Time Machine.
What do you get when you cross a skateboard with a maglev train? A way cool science fair demo.
Shanghai's transit system is already admired as a model in China, with its expanding metro map, the maglev super-express train to the Pudong airport, and high ridership in the bus network.