HTC's big phone of the year could boast a 2,560x1,440-pixel display and a fingerprint scanner on the front, but it's expected to arrive later than 2016's other major phones.
Every Monday-Wednesday afternoon, Ashley Esqueda and Jeff Cannata deliver future tech news and then deep dive into their favorite topics on Thursday.
Engineering student creates a DIY scanner aimed at making better 3D images of our hands, and a designer collaborates on a project combining pottery, sound waves and 3D printing.
Student Pieter Smakman came up with the Curatio scanner after realizing it's tricky getting accurate scans of hands for things like custom wrist braces, medical casts and more.
A prototype device designed to help the blind interact with visual imagery, plus an art exhibit designed to get people talking about shared virtual-reality experiences.
Epic announces an upcoming virtual-reality component for its Unreal Editor, and a team at Wuhan University shows off its real-time adaptive camouflage system.
We love the idea of this immersive and interactive art exhibit, which was created to remind designers and users that virtual reality doesn't have to be an isolating experience.
Who wants to design games for VR on a plain old 2D monitor when you can strap a VR headset on and create virtual worlds interactively? Not us!
We sit down with e-sports commentator and all-around awesome person Paola Alejandra to discuss the past, present and future of professional gaming (and maybe a little bit of cosplay).
Ashley and Jeff deep dive into Epic's Unreal Editor for virtual reality, the Curatio hand scanner and the VR art exhibit "Doors." We also welcome Paola Alejandra (aka "PancakePow") to the show, and debate the 20:16 MoonWalker shoe crowdfunding campaign.
We're torn on the issue of manmade meats. On one hand, sustainability is a huge problem facing future generations. On the other hand...would *you* eat a meatball made by science?