George R.R. Martin, the mastermind behind the "A Song of Ice and Fire" books that fuel "Game of Thrones," is known for gruesomely killing off characters. In "Sharknado 3," it was his turn to suffer.
Technically Incorrect: From "Shark Tank" to "Sharknado" is but one fin-flap for the tech entrepreneur and Dallas Mavericks owner. His co-star is Republican commentator Anne Coulter.
Technically Incorrect: It's more than you ever thought it could be. And even less. It's the first glimpse of the new Sharknado movie. Yes, with Mark Cuban starring.
A custom Philips Hue light show triggered by the action in "Sharknado" will make you feel like you're caught inside a shark-infested storm.
Better oil your chain saw. "Sharknado 2" is really happening, and there's nothing we can do to stop the mayhem.
One of the great artistic achievements of the SyFy Channel is returning for another bite. And the artwork announcing it is beauty beyond conception.
Just when you thought the silly sequel to "Sharknado" couldn't get any more gimmicky, technology swoops in to prove us all wrong. On a side note: if you're having a "Sharknado 2" viewing party enhanced by Philips Hue bulbs, we'd like an invitation.
On today's show, we get weirded out by the robot who can learn a new gait after it's injured, discuss Sharknado's enhanced viewing experience with Philips Hue light bulbs, and watch a chainsaw-using robot carve wood into art.
Over the centuries, the skies have opened to rain forth everything from alligators to pieces of red meat. Perhaps the schlocky sci-fi flick hitting Friday isn't so sci-fi after all?
With these nuggets of advice from Siemens, cities can better prepare themselves to survive a great-white-shark attack from the skies -- or a host of other disasters.