Do you want to know how good your microwave is? You can see how many hot spots it has with a few bits of buttered bread, and you can measure the speed of light at the same time. Appliance Science looks at mapping your microwave.
Strange signals picked up by the radio telescope pointed towards the stars in Parkes, Australia have a rather more mundane origin.
This week on Crave, we have front seats to the Large Hadron Collider Opera, read books with the help of a finger-mounted camera for the sight-impaired and go back to the days of pen and paper with Rocketbook, an old-school notebook with a very modern twist. It's an all new Crave!
A notebook of the future allows you to easily backup handwritten documents and erase the contents inside with a 30-second-run in the microwave. Wait, what?
The Rocketbook is a regular paper notebook. But a couple of technological tricks make it easy to electronically back up its contents and erase the pages.
The Panasonic Genius Prestige Plus rotates its inverter to cook your food more evenly.
Did you miss out on the Majora's Mask 3DS? There's still a chance to grab one, but good luck playing any games on it.
A prototype microwave invented by a former NASA engineer shows a heat map of your chow as you blast it, so you can see exactly when it's hit the right temperature.
How does a microwave oven heat without heat? Find out in the latest installment of Appliance Science, which delves into the physics of microwave ovens.
One part super-charged microwave and the other convection oven, GE's combination Advantium double oven boasts the convenience of both faster cooking when you need serious speed and standard baking when you don't.