34 Results for

nicotine

Article

E-smoking to kick a nicotine addiction

With the "E-Cigarette" anti-smoking aid, smokers can look tech-savvy while kicking a nicotine habit.

By August 6, 2008

Article

Craving junk food or a smoke? Try Tetris instead

In a recent study, just 3 minutes of the highly visual game dramatically reduced participants' cravings for food, alcohol, nicotine, and caffeine.

By March 17, 2014

Article

An e-cigarette packed with Bluetooth? Talk to the hand

A new multi-functioning device purportedly lets users get their nicotine fix, make phone calls, and stream MP3s.

By February 19, 2014

Article

One week without Google

Google is not nicotine, despite what competitors may think: you can live a Google-free life without too much difficulty.

By February 23, 2010

Article

E-joints: The toke of the future?

With the rise in prominence of "e-cigs," electronic cannabis may not be too far behind. A Dutch company claims it's created the first legal e-joint.

By June 26, 2014

Article

New devices prevent people bumming cigarettes off you

Crown7's battery-powered devices use cartridges filled with nicotine, tobacco flavoring, water, and propylene glycol to recreate the sensation of smoking.

By September 19, 2007

Article

The costly addictions of Iron Man, Sherlock, and more

An interactive graphic from substance abuse recovery site Withdrawal.net shows the costs of being a famous fictional figure with a habit.

By June 17, 2014

Article

Always On Future Tech: Smoking goes high-tech (and smokeless!)

In this segment from the upcoming "Always On" show, Molly Wood visits a high-tech electronic cigarette manufacturer to learn that the future of smoking is actually "vaping."

By June 15, 2012

Article

New breathalyser detects marijuana, meth and cocaine

Researchers at the Karolinska Institute in Sweden have developed a new kind of breathalyser that detects a lot more than just alcohol on your breath.

By May 5, 2013

Article

Internet addiction fueled by gene mutation, scientists say

A variation in one gene, CHRNA4, is more prevalent among those who are addicted to being online than those who are not -- and is in fact significantly more common in women, say researchers.

By August 29, 2012