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When Shia LaBeouf, a movie star who's no longer famous (his words), went crazy in front of a green screen for an art school video, the Internet stepped in to do what it does best.
A Cornell Ph.D. student in applied physics etches famous works of art -- Escher, Magritte, Matisse -- onto silicon wafers used in modern digital devices.
The World Wide Web Consortium finishes an update to this seminal Internet technology, but with two organizations in charge of the same Web standard, charting the Web's future is a mess.
Publishing houses may worry about DRM, but there's a far more problematic issue plaguing the writers of ebooks.
For this Minneapolis artist, the Internet isn't just a way to show his work. The constraints and abilities of sites like Instagram, Vine, and Flickr are an intrinsic part of the art itself.
More pictures of the rumoured Nokia Normandy have leaked online, giving a glimpse of Nokia's plans for an Android smart phone.
A new study finds the majority of doctors copying potentially out-of-date information from previous notes and other documents and pasting them into patient progress reports.
Determine the originality of material posted on a Web site--or in a school term paper--by running its text through the checkers at free and fee-based plagiarism-detection services.
Cornell brainiacs have come up with software that spots fake reviews, something we humans aren't good at. Fictitious happy customers beware.
An L.A. filmmaker says he received many calls during the Super Bowl from people who were stunned by the similarities between Motorola's anti-Apple 1984 ad and one of his own.