Crushworthy tech, science, and culture
The public now has access to near-constant images from the International Space Station, Mars rovers and an orbiter circling a distant comet, providing plenty of new "evidence" we are not alone.
"Star Trek" began filming in November 1964 and changed television history -- set course for our gallery to boldly go through 50 years of "Trek."
Just because World Space Week is wrapping up, doesn't mean you can't keep exploring the cosmos. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on a handful of new space science and technology apps.
Photographer Ernie Button discovered a world of beauty -- and fluid science -- in the residue of evaporated whisky.
LED lights are the latest thing in home lighting, using less energy and lasting longer than their incandescent cousins. How do they work? Find out in the latest installment of Appliance Science.
Show off your love for "Star Trek,""Doctor Who," "Star Wars," "Transformers" and even the Elder God Cthulhu this holiday season with nerdy turkey, sides, desserts and even gingerbread houses.
When we kiss, we're not only sharing a passionate embrace with our lover, but also around several million bacteria. Here's why that might not be such a bad thing.
A series of sound-visualisation experiments form the basis of the music video for a new single by musician Nigel Stanford.
This luxurious in-home composter promises to recycle your food waste in a matter of hours.
This week on Crave, we learn to scratch analog audio tape like a hip-hop DJ, give a warm Hodor to Hodor, and watch some astronauts play with a sphere of water molecules in outer space. All that and more on this week's interstellar Crave show.