Technically Incorrect: Researchers from the University of Chicago say that the 1970s Atari game can help in understanding how eyes move and therefore whether there might be clues into diagnosing diseases such as Parkinson's.
The classic table-tennis ball gets a high-tech makeover with a new design and 3D printing to make it happen.
A new programmable ball lets you create games on an iPad, then play them in real life.
The Internet of Things may be the next big thing in appliances, in which your oven, your fridge and other things around your home will talk to your phone and to each other. Appliance Science looks at the science and technology behind the chatty appliances you'll be buying in a few years.
Surgeon Sergio Canavero will be embarking on a project to implement the world's first human head transplant.
Crave's Eric Mack time-travels to a future where everything, even the atmosphere and our organs, is connected to an Internet accessible from everywhere, save one room in Chicago.
Cutting-edge in tech today may be all about wearables and the connected home, but your smartphone is stepping in to control them all.
At CES, Intel CEO Brian Krzanich showed off the company's Real Sense capabilities with a game of drone ping-pong. He also announced a new program to promote diversity within the company. CNET News Editor in Chief Connie Guglielmo sat down with him the day after Intel's keynote to get more details.
The Golden State Warriors will open a new high-tech sports and entertainment complex in 2018, and the basketball team's testing some of the innovations in its current arena now.
Beer pong wizards are hereby put on alert -- this robot on display at CES 2015 will crush you. And, unlike you, it can't get drunk.