On today's show, we discuss how a 3D-printed model saved a girl's life, watch Super Mario play his own game with the help of AI, and check out some amazing zoetrope sculptures inspired and built with the Fibonacci sequence in mind.
These beautiful works of art, created by Stanford design instructor John Edmark, were inspired and made possible by the Fibonacci sequence. They're a sight to behold when viewed under a strobe light or at low shutter speeds, so don't miss seeing them come to life on today's show!
Microscopic sculptures by artist Jonty Hurwitz are so tiny that they can fit easily inside the eye of a needle, on a human hair -- or on the forehead of an ant.
The lunar surface gets artsy in the hands of two London digital designers and their data-driven hanging sculpture based on cosmic events.
This solar-powered light sculpture responds to its surroundings and tweets out updates on mood and energy levels.
These gorgeously atmospheric paper dioramas are brought to life with a shadow puppet effect created by a projection technique normally reserved for full scale buildings.
A Japanese creative agency has used a CNC router to create ice cubes in the shape of guitars, buildings, and even a space shuttle. Pour yourself a drink, put on your best lounge music, and cruise through this gallery of ice that makes any cocktail extra nice.
Towering over the Forth and Clyde canal, The Kelpies are a tribute to Scotland's horse-powered history.
"Rolling Through the Bay," a sculpture made of more than 100,000 toothpicks and glue, depicts the San Francisco Bay area. CNET speaks with artist Scott Weaver.
Lego dominoes and an elaborate marble run power a fan-made kit that romps through physics concepts using a combination of imagination and Lego building skills.