Always wanted a hoverboard like the one Marty McFly rode in "Back to the Future II"? All you need is $10,000. That's the cost of the Hendo hoverboard, which uses magnetic technology to create a frictionless, floating ride. But the technology could also be used during natural disasters. CNET's Stephen Beach and Kara Tsuboi show us how it works.
CNET editor Sharon Profis takes Apple Pay, Google Wallet and PayPal for a test drive and compares the options.
Inventor Greg Henderson shows off the Hendo hoverboard, which uses "magnetic field architecture" to levitate people and objects. Hover engine developer kits are now available on Kickstarter for creatives to float just about anything. Crave's Stephen Beacham gives the futuristic ride a go.
CNET members respond with why they think cell phone batteries are still lacking.
It's the first auction of new wireless spectrum in six years. CNET gets you up to speed on how this will affect your wireless service in the future.
Physicists have built a tractor beam out of lasers that can both repel and attract objects across distances 100 times farther than previously possible.
An Australian man with previous child pornography charges is believed to have been the first convicted in an operation using a CGI child to lure predators.
Hendo just launched a Kickstarter promising real, working hoverboards exactly one year from today. If you haven't brushed up on your "Back to the Future" trivia, October 21, 2015 is the very same day and year Marty McFly time-traveled to in the movie. Coincidence? We think not.
On a call with analysts, Apple CEO explains why the company's smartphone is doing well but its tablet isn't.
On today's show, we discuss go karts that remind us a little too much of Mario Kart, an art installation that creates textile patterns out of sound, and the company making working hoverboards. Yes, we said working hoverboards.