Wow! An artist and scientist create striking works of microscopic art etched onto single grains of sand.
Photographer Navid Baraty tells Crave how he taps a scanner and common kitchen ingredients to make interstellar pictures that look like they were shot by a space telescope.
Artist spends years creating a massive, painstaking replica of Minas Tirith from "Lord of the Rings" out of sand.
A Cornell Ph.D. student in applied physics etches famous works of art -- Escher, Magritte, Matisse -- onto silicon wafers used in modern digital devices.
An artist and a scientist team up to make striking patterns, self-portraits, and other paintings using a most unlikely medium, "tiny, tiny living things."
Through careful modification of simple chemicals in a beaker, Wim Noorduin is able to grow beautiful crystalline structures at the nano scale.
What may be the world's smallest comic strip, "Juana Knits the Planet," can't be read without the aid of a microscope.
This week on Crave, we check out a 3D printer modified to draw tattoos -- and it looks terrifying. We check out the tiniest sandcastle ever printed onto a grain of sand. And we blow-dry our body with the prototype Body Dryer, which circulates air and lets you ditch the towel.
Futuristic body-drying gadget can dry a person in 30 seconds or less, like a Dyson Airblade for your whole body.
Who says you need high-end equipment to shoot a good stunt film? Filmmaker Freddie Wong shows you how to do it with a smartphone.