Symphonies around the world will travel to the final frontier by playing soundtracks live to J.J. Abrams' films "Star Trek" and "Star Trek Into Darkness" starting in May.
Ever wanted to hear how you'd sound with full orchestral backup? An app out of Harvard puts you on the same stage as some of the world's greatest symphonies.
How fast can you solve a Rubik's cube? Probably not as fast as the CubeStormer 3 Lego robot, which just set a new world record. We jam with Cadenza, an app out of Harvard that lets you play along with a full orchestra, and we get Superman's POV using a drone, a green screen, and some really creative video. All that and more on this week's Crave show.
Orchestral group celebrates epic musical scores from some of the greatest Japanese video game franchises.
Composer and particle physicist Domenico Vicinanza has converted Higgs particle data to music.
An orchestra of tricked-out custom cars takes to a parking lot to perform a synchronized dance and music piece using hydraulics, a wireless audio system, and a DJ.
The Symphony All-In-One is, according to maker Bissell, so good at cleaning away germs that, well, its brand manager gets down and proves it. In the subway. There's a caveat though.
The city's Castro Theatre, known as much for its colorful organ concerts as its quirky film offerings, will house a massive $700,000 pipe-digital hybrid featuring a sample library used in the film industry.
CNET's Maggie Reardon discusses the short-term hurdles associated with the deployment of voice service over carriers' 4G LTE networks. In the end, the transition to an all IP-based voice network will be worth it.
The Fred & Friends Wet My Whistle Musical Straws add musical accompaniment to a regular drinking glass. With practice, of course.