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.
We put this ridiculously expensive machine to the test to see if it can possibly prove itself worth the premium.
Aside from some control issues, A Ride Into the Mountains is a very impressive game that makes the most of old-school graphics by creating a compelling storyline.
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Crave writer Amanda Kooser overcomes her distrust of unicycles by ruling the road on the Focus Designs SBU V3 self-balancing electric unicycle.
From sweating through P90X in the morning to snoozing through a full night of sleep, we put the Microsoft Band through its paces for a full month to see how it held up.
San Francisco and Los Angeles district attorneys claim Uber is misleading passengers on driver background checks and fraudulently charging "safe rides" fees. Lyft chooses to settle similar claims against it.
Can't quite put your finger on the curved second screen of Samsung's new Note phone? We take you on a tour of what's good, bad, and weird about the wraparound display edge.
Razor's smallest electric scooter, the E100 Glow, features LED lights on its deck as a fun addition, but lacks much in the way of safety features.
You don't have to daydream about "Back to the Future" to ride a hoverboard. Hendo Hover, with the help of Hawk, hopes its Kickstarter campaign will bring this high-tech fun to the masses.
The two startups link up to let passengers play their own personalized Spotify music as soon as they get into an Uber car.