This is the daily tech show to beat all others.
As Tom Cruise repeats the same day over and over, "Edge of Tomorrow" breaks the cycle of post-"Dark Knight" blockbusters.
We're not kidding; Fuji Xerox actually made a 3D-printed megaphone with a scope and a laser rangefinder, so you can whisper (or yell) at people a good distance away. It's a bit odd, we admit, but it's also pretty fun to think about the potential for pranks.
On today's show, we discuss using virtual reality as an illusion of time travel, check out Royal Carribbean's new "smartship," and ask why Fuji Xerox's new megaphone needs a sniper scope.
Researchers are trying a new approach to artificial intelligence: instead of demanding the AI be as intelligent as an adult, they're attempting to teach it as if it were a toddler (complete with childlike voice and CG renders). Yes, it's as creepy as it sounds, but we love it.
On today's show, Ashley and Khail discuss a man giving his own blood as a medium for a robot-printed selfie, a translucent sphere that shows interactive 3D imagery, and the creepiest artificial intelligence experiment you've ever seen (it learns and looks like a toddler).
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."
Scientists are implanting electrodes into moths. Why, you ask? The researchers believe that by controlling moth flight, they may find new ways of conducting search and rescue missions.
On today's show, Netflix works with Oculus Rift, scientists create cyborg-like moths, and two Minecraft players create working hard drives inside the game.
We never thought we'd be writing this, but apparently there are two fish playing Street Fighter 2, and it's live-streaming on Twitch right now. This is not a drill. Goldfish are, in fact, playing a video game (with the help of some clever programming).