System developed by MIT researchers can tell the difference between smiles of delight and frustration. It may help in autism therapy.
Rumors that Apple will use an alloy with sci-fi characteristics in the next iPhone are like an energy drink for a paranoid imagination.
Engineers and tinkerers, it seems, never tire of creating horrific human simulacra in robot baby form. This one squirms like the Terminatorish nightmare it aspires to be.
Modders have turned a Parrot A.R.Drone into a flying hacker for wi-fi networks. Scared? You should be.
No, you're not paranoid. You're being watched, you're being tracked, and the computers are becoming self aware.
If you see a killer robot (including one that looks like a certain former California governor) making threatening movements toward Google's founders, there's no need to worry.
Biomedical researchers in China are taking a page from Hollywood, kind of, by using liquid metal to bridge the gap between the two ends of a cut nerve.
Skynet doesn't keep Crave's Eric Mack up at night, but the prospect of a Roomba that can match his wit sure does. Here's why, plus eight more technologies he'd rather would just keep playing dumb.
A report that Internet-connected refrigerators are part of massive botnet struggles to stand up to scrutiny.
Humanoid (and cheetahoid) robots with access to your calendar and home automation systems gone bad are examples of how the "don't be evil" company could morph into a sci-fi franchise.