If you're happy and you know it, your keystrokes will surely show it, say researchers who've developed a program that can recognize users' emotions with a high level of accuracy.
Most cities would die for the problems San Francisco is having. But with so many techies flooding the city, the cost of renting or buying a place to live is soaring.
A fascinating exposition of humanity's laziness shows the mathematically efficient way of cutting your gateau.
Developed in Japan, the sensor detects acetone concentration levels and sends them to a smartphone within 10 seconds to alert the user whether fat is being burned.
A small-scale and unscientifcally sound experiment suggests that the drunker you get, the funnier you feel. This feeling is not shared by others.
The electronics giant's latest TV ad for its smartphone shows people using the device to track their fitness, even before HealthKit is available.
It seems that the people with tweeting power at Seattle's Department of Transportation thought it funny to offer Scumbag Steve hats to those rubbernecking on a bridge. Oh.
Smile TV uses facial recognition software to observe your expression while you watch -- and will only play content if you smile.
A 23-year-old student has won a competition run by Japanese giant Sharp with his idea for a smart doorbell that plays video messages to visitors.
Young hard-core gamers transfer virtual behaviors into actual ones, according to a new study.