It feels like everywhere we go, we're waiting in some kind of line. With this exoskeleton, though, you can make a seat for yourself anywhere. Can't bypass the lines at your favorite theme park? With this bit of kit, you won't stress about waiting without a place to sit.
On today's show, an exoskeleton that creates a chair for you, no matter where you are; artificial, autonomous skin that changes color; and breaking ground on a Lego "experience center."
A Madrid-based couple has created a series of tiles to add a cool, sound-deadening flair to any room. Arrange them right and they'll look like the side of a dragon.
From the fascinating/gross files, Harvard researchers determine a book in the university's collection is, indeed, bound with real human flesh.
A Utah high school doesn't want its female students to look remotely sexy. So it uses technology to effect that.
Fitbit recalled the Force fitness tracker after over 10,000 users reported rashes and skin irritations from the product.
Itchy skin and rashes? You're not the only one. The activity tracker-maker offers a full refund to all users of the device.
Owners of Fitbit's newest fitness band that have been experiencing skin issues are eligible for a full refund while a solution to the problem is reportedly in the works.
A new free app for iOS and Android lets you experience a small slice of what life's like in Australia as an Indian student, a Muslim woman, or an Aboriginal man.
Bioengineers at UC Berkeley say their smartphone-enabled sensor can detect volatile chemicals by mimicking the color-changing abilities of turkeys, who can shift dramatically from reds to blues to whites.