A tech-enabled feeding system keeps a modern house cat busy hunting special balls that trigger his meals.
Forget your office door key? Can't remember the code for the photocopier? No need to worry if you happen to have a microchip implanted in your hand.
Work to improve robot vision is ongoing -- but robots don't necessarily need to rely solely on their eyes.
Tiny radio-frequency identification chips attached to bees will be paired with Intel Edison boards to monitor the bees' activities and help the fight against colony collapse disorder.
Get your feline fix with an online noise generator that soothes your soul with the sound of a cat purring.
The Here earbuds from Doppler Labs can change the properties of sound that enter your ears. At San Francisco's Outside Lands music festival, CNET.com's Lexy Savvides tries them out and reports on the other tech like RFID wristbands to improve the festival experience.
FitNatic's Indiegogo campaign says the Nourish, a tabletop nutrition device, can customize the mixes you need based on your Fitbit, Apple Watch or other health data source. And its pods glow.
How can a brand reach genuine fans on Facebook and persuade them to go to a show, buy a product or otherwise support the brand? By paying, says Facebook's Niall Fagan.
Using an exotic form of carbon called graphene, researchers print antennas on paper and other materials with a process that could bring network links to many cheap devices.
Ideal for both personal use and work environments, this smart lock opens as if by magic. And now it has a lower price, too.