This hair dryer generates ions that have 1,000 times more moisture than those from regular dryers, ensuring that your hair stays moist and silky.
Technically Incorrect: A Python developer gets on a London subway, shoves a man and lobs a nasty F bomb. Later that day, the developer gets a surprise, as the man is interviewing him for a job.
Step aside, spider silk: the strongest material in the world can be found inside the mouths of rock-dwelling marine gastropods.
The latest addition to Legoland California's "Star Wars" Miniland is anything but mini. A massive Death Star model goes on display this March.
Rain, rain, go away. A UK company offers an unusual service with the promise of clear skies and sun for your wedding day.
Jennifer can ski and play hockey -- even though she's a robot -- but there's more to her than just fun and games. Researchers hope that someday, the same principles they're using to program Jenny to play sports will be used to create firefighters and rescue robots, able to adapt to changing environments.
The Science Guy says the only way to change ball pressure is with a needle. However, some researchers believe the Patriots coach.
SmartThings CEO Alex Hawkinson explains what the smart home means to parent Samsung and how Apple's HomeKit fits in.
At the Samsung Developers Conference, home automation company SmartThings offers a glimpse of the ultimate smart home. The firm's open platform enables a fridge that notifies you when the door is left open, a "moisture sensor" that alerts you to leaks, and more.
Owners of Samsung's connected appliances will soon be able to enjoy expanded automation options through the SmartThings platform.