A pair of Vienna-based designers have created a robotic makeup application device -- to highlight how the perfection of automated systems can be ill-suited to the uniqueness of humans.
Backed by 7.6 million followers on YouTube, the beauty guru's empire is so diverse even people least likely to watch her Barbie makeup transformation know her name. The online star still has a few secrets.
A combination of motion tracking and projection mapping creates animated "makeup" on the face of a moving model.
Czech-based Studio FX has given birth to a steampunk zombie you definitely wouldn't want to meet on a dark, cobblestone street at night.
Driverless cars aren't a futuristic dream; they're being tested on city streets in the US and Europe. As Volvo unveiled its self-driving car in Sweden, CNET was there for the ride.
A Harvard Business School student has invented a printer that uses inkjet technology to mix colours and print makeup at home.
The Internet makeup guru's service, which mails pouches of beauty samples to $10-a-month subscribers, will ship a milestone 1 million of the "glam bags" next month.
You might imagine that the people behind BreakUp Text, the app that breaks up with your lover for you, might have a follow-up. Here it is: MakeUp Text. It's bound to work, of course.
This week on Crave we grow 3D-printed objects out of a pool of resin with the Carbon3D Printer and find out whether robots good at applying makeup on humans, and admire LED Smart Shoes that your friends can program to your dance moves.
We're not quite sure what to think about Carbon3D's new 3D printing process. On one hand, it's faster and produces a smoother finished product compared to traditional methods; on the other hand, we're a little freaked out to see a fully realized object rise from a shallow, resin-filled tray.