The Apple Watch received a score of 5 out of 10 for repairability, due to the impossibility of removing just about any component inside.
Blades and fists bounce right off a homemade Batsuit built with Kevlar and foam to withstand the assault by supervillains.
Carbon3D shows off a fascinating liquid-resin process that bypasses the typical layering approach of 3D printing.
This week on Crave we grow 3D-printed objects out of a pool of resin with the Carbon3D Printer and find out whether robots good at applying makeup on humans, and admire LED Smart Shoes that your friends can program to your dance moves.
Throw all the conventional 3D-printing processes out the window, because Continuous Liquid Interface Production (CLIP) may be the future of 3D printing.
We're not quite sure what to think about Carbon3D's new 3D printing process. On one hand, it's faster and produces a smoother finished product compared to traditional methods; on the other hand, we're a little freaked out to see a fully realized object rise from a shallow, resin-filled tray.
Express your Lego love in the living room and kick your feet up on a giant brick of furniture.
Movie prop maker Tim Baker and his team make the ultimate canine home worth begging for -- a floating balloon doghouse from the Pixar movie "Up."
First and foremost, the Fostex PX-5HS speakers sound remarkably clear, and don't let their small stature fool you, the little speakers' bass is rich and full.
Some of the most innovative startups at CES weren't on the main show floor.