When good moles go bad, the iOS app can help determine your risk for melanoma. The app uses photos of your moles, and a risk assessment process, to give you a heads-up about your cancer chances.
The Web site and app allow users to upload photos of moles and other skin conditions to measure and monitor any changes and to consult with a dermatologist within 24 hours.
One is small and simple but fails as a security camera; the other is big and ugly but does it all.
Some broadband companies are still better than others at giving you a realistic estimate of what speeds you'll get before you sign up.
Panda watchers around the world are faced this morning with the bleak reality of the US government shutdown also shutting down the popular panda cam.
A device developed in Sweden changes color as the risk of over-exposure progresses to warn wearers when it's time to get out of the sun.
A Massachusetts man discovers a strange-looking green rock on the banks of the Merrimack River. He later discovers there's a reason it looks a bit unusual.
An assistant professor of dermatology at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine finds that three out of the four apps she tested incorrectly described cancers as harmless at least 30 percent of the time.