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Beautify images with 3D perspective and reflections.
Have fun with an engaging 2D interactive canvas for children of all ages. Budding artists place characters from various artwork collections on a...
Participate in the MMO racing game.
As you take pictures of memorable moments, picturesque will mark the spot on a map on your phone so that you will never forget where this moment...
The first magic App from Alakazam. A subtle hands-off mind reading effect that uses photos and landmarks that are familiar to the spectator. While...
Design and construct bridges in the surroundings of sparse deserts and dense forests.
Bring your lock screen to life
Photo books, collages, photo journals, scrapbooks -- made easier than ever to create. And with one tap, export a PDF that's simple to share and...
Enjoy Mayan ruins placed near a fascinating jungle waterfall.
Television and computers may be chief source of entertainment in today's fast-paced society, but classic literature will never die. These are the...
The app shows users Bing homepage images as soon as the lock screen loads, and also lets them search Bing without having to unlock the device.
For Road Trip 2015, CNET drives an all-electric car 500 miles around Britain's most scenic spots to see how easy it is to take a road trip without petrol. Spoiler alert: It doesn't go well.
Saturn has an oddly shaped little moon that enjoys carving arcs out of one of the planet's picturesque rings. An image just released by NASA highlights that behavior.
Going somewhere nice? Make sure you read our guide for the best tips on how to come back with gorgeous pictures.
As Greece teeters on the edge of default, an Indiegogo campaign to crowdfund a bailout is starting to look like more than just an online stunt.
Horizon: Zero Dawn mixes the primal hunt with modern technology and somehow manages to make it work.
Technically Incorrect: The picturesque city of Hayward, California, decides it must have road signs that reflect our modern world.
The Garage incubator releases apps for Windows Phone and Android that range from giving you reports on air quality in China to connecting you to conference calls using voice commands.
If you judge this book by its cover, it will refuse to open until you can approach it without prejudice.
Are the villainous Cybermen of "Doctor Who" using Google Maps to co-ordinate their next Cyber-invasion?