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.
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.
The highly scientific Nebia Shower system is supposed to somehow get more water onto you with less waste. Is this the perfect cross between luxury and environmentalism or will over $1M in Kickstarter pledges go down the drain?
Like the Hendo Hoverboard, the Lexus Slide does work -- as long as you're in a custom-built skatepark with embedded magnets.
A new teaser video from the company promises you'll see the magnetic-levitation device in action next week.
Car company Lexus is working on a hoverboard, teasing the product with a short video showing off its prototype that flies using magnetic levitation.
Scientists produce ultra-thin threads of carbon atoms they say should be stronger and stiffer than any existing man-made material. Space elevators, here we come.
Japan's giant construction company, Obayashi Corporation, has announced that it plans to build an elevator into space by the year 2050.