The newest batch Hot Toys available from Sideshow bring us lifelike versions of Marty McFly, Rocket and Groot from Guardians of the Galaxy, Captain America from Avengers: Age of Ultron and a version of Batman directly based on the game Arkham City.
An animatronic T-rex and Velociraptor scare "Jurassic World" actor Chris Pratt in an epic prank by YouTubers SA Wardega. Now we know who not to call when robotic dinosaurs attack.
Jeff Bakalar shows off the latest high-end figurines by Hot Toys available from Sideshow Collectibles. These hyper-realistic toys include Iron Man, Spider-Man and Heath Ledger's Joker from The Dark Knight.
You might think you're seeing a virtual tour of a real apartment in Paris, but it's actually a complete fabrication, created on a computer. This little CG apartment might seem like no big deal, but it's a huge testament to what's possible with the newest version of Unreal Engine, and we're excited.
On today's show, we give kudos (and chuckle a bit) at one man's attempt to make a mechanical horse at home, check out a jaw-droppingly realistic render from Unreal Engine 4 and discuss an inflatable planetarium with laser-projected stars inside.
MakerBot announces at CES 2015 new PLA-based filaments made with composites of real metal, stone and wood, and a remote monitoring feature for its latest 3D printers.
Bigelow's "BEAM" is an expandable module for the International Space Station hoping to be a stepping stone towards commercial space accommodations, but the current $50 million price tag is a little astronomical. So...Kickstarter to send us to space, anyone?
On today's show, we debate the cost of staying in a space hotel, check out an unbelievably realistic CG render named "Ed," and imagine what we'd do with a jacket that changes color to match whatever you're touching.
Australian artist Chris Jones is constructing a hyper-realistic human body in CG animation, piece by painstaking piece.
We're loving this "invisibility cloaking" from Rochester University; apparently, you can recreate this effect with off-the-shelf lenses, but the university hopes to apply the technology to things like getting surgeons' hands out of the way during procedures. It's not quite Harry Potter, but it's still pretty cool.