The doll-like dancing robots made by Japanese electronics manufacturer Murata balance themselves perfectly on a single ball.
Capacitive touch devices keep getting better and better, but the next step of natural interaction is to get rid of touch altogether.
Out at CES we met two cycling robots capable of performing amazing feats of balance. Read on for amazing photos, and to learn how to make your own MuRata Boy. Sort of.
With dozens of iconic historical aircraft, the Pacific Aviation Museum is a must-see for anyone visiting Honolulu. If that flight's not on your travel plans, here's a huge photo tour.
Car computers will use many sources of data -- lasers, radar, stereo cameras, even windshield wiper rain detectors -- to figure out what's around them. And none of the sensors will ever get drowsy.
Why waste your drive time doing the actual driving, when technology can be your chauffeur? The century-old auto culture is on the verge of radical change, and you can thank Google for where it's headed.
iFixit's teardown also shows a "a much simpler, cheaper design" for the screen and a weaker home button.
A teardown by IHS iSuppli shows Apple updated most components in the latest device and included some new suppliers.
The Samsung Galaxy S III is a big phone with a burly chip to match.
Masahiko Yamaguchi's mini robot can balance itself while riding a bike just by moving the handlebars. Expect wheelies soon.