Brian Cooley discusses rise of image recognition software on smartphones and tablets, and why the technology is gaining momentum in the retail market.
The new wave of cameras is changing how you use your phone and tablet; why are batteries so far behind the advancement of other technology? And are tablets already hitting their plateau?
Jetpac's City Guides app offers personalized recommendations based on photo attributes like smiles, lipsticks, and blue skies. Google has other plans, though: the app will disappear in a month.
A cold case comes back to life after facial recognition software recognizes an alleged US outlaw who'd been hiding out in Nepal.
A Germany research institution adapts its facial recognition software for Google Glass, but promises to keep the data out of the cloud.
Surveillance agency collecting millions of images daily for identifying and tracking intelligence targets, documents obtained by The New York Times reveal.
Not all drones are bad! Today on the show we'll talk about drones and future of sports photography, the death of Moviefone and Seth Rogen's part in a film about the console wars of the 1990s.
After announcing a new feature that allows smartphone users to record sound for Shazam-like audio recognition, Facebook has moved to reassure its users that it is not listening in or recording conversations.
Don't feel like typing what music you're listening to or TV show you're watching into your status update? Don't worry. The social network can now listen, recognize, and do the work for you.
Pingrid is a password system that aims to increase your online security by changing your password every time by having you enter a pattern on a grid.