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Initially rolling out only for parts of Manhattan, Prime Now is the latest attempt by Amazon to compete with brick-and-mortar stores by offering speedy delivery of household items.
An interactive billboard in a Stockholm subway reacts in a most striking way to deliver its message whenever a train arrives.
This sensual machine 'offers a degree of comfort that users cannot experience with human hands.'
It seems that, all year round, companies and individuals are trying to play jokes on the outside world, to get YouTube views and retweets. Doesn't this make April Fools' Day pointless?
The company's new mobile app aims to make you buy your most-used products faster than ever before. Here's how your household items -- and a bit of augmented reality -- could help the retail giant's bottom line.
A lubricant called LiquiGlide, developed initially at MIT, is the potential savior for all those frustrated by bottles of ketchup, shampoo, lotion, and everything else where there's always something left behind.
Crave's Amanda Kooser takes a shower curtain with built-in speakers for a hands-on tub test.
After five years of tinkering with a grocery delivery service in Seattle, Amazon is reportedly set to roll it out in California and elsewhere. Here's why the business, with its razor-thin margins, appeals to the company.
A group of Japanese students create a girlfriend-substitute coat that holds you and whispers sweet nothings in your ear.
Mind blown. The company figures out how to clean up hair without clogging the vacuum.