Hot for the holidays this year: activity trackers. They're wearable fitness devices you can pop on your wrist or drop in your pocket. But they do more than just count steps and calories. In this holiday gift guide, CNET's Sumi Das and Scott Stein explain how the various devices differ and pick the best fitness band for the money.
The mobile messaging service claims nothing will change following the announcement of Facebook's acquisition of it.
Sweden has invented The Sweat Machine for purifying body sweat into drinkable water. The Improv Anywhere group makes 7,000 people follow commands. And NASA goes out of its way to make us feel small and insignificant. Thanks a lot, NASA!
You just have to don goggles equipped with infrared LEDs and run in front of an infrared camera that tracks your bobbing head.
While Apple's Touch ID scanner may be a superior way to deter would-be thieves and hackers, it could also be problematic for people with sweaty fingers.
Silic is a concept T-shirt that promises to stay dry and repel water-based stains. It's raking in the funds on Kickstarter.
The Sweat Machine recycles your bodily fluids and purifies sweat. Awesome, but ew. We take a first look at robot skin, and we check out the DexType, one of the first apps for the Leap Motion.
Our guest today is Steve Sphere Guttenberg, the man behind CNET's Audiophiliac blog. We'll talk to him about the immortal LP, the return of music videos sans VJs, Steve's interview with Young Guru, and more.
Thousands of computer hours went into figuring out how to make virtual cloth look and behave more like real cloth.
Now being shown in movie theaters, the ad reveals how Apple wants you to feel excitement about its latest (and perhaps only) sexy new thing.