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.
Ever since Amazon released that crazy drone delivery video, we've been curious how the logistics would work. Now, a group of Belgian students at KU Leuven are testing their own delivery UAV, and the logistics required to transport items to specific locations.
On todays show, we celebrate hitchBOT's successful journey across Canada, ponder drone delivery and how it might work, and hope recharging your devices with noise comes around sooner rather than later.
A Japanese producer is showing off his advanced face tracking and projection technology, and it's crazier than we could have ever imagined. Can you think of all the different ways society would use this kind of technology if it became mainstream?
On today's show, we're checking out a wild new advance in face tracking/projection tech, Nike's new all-LED basketball court for Kobe Bryant, and JPL's origami-inspired solar panels.
A Belarussian driver has his dashcam on. Suddenly, a bike plows into a car and the rest is unpredictable.
After three years of testing, Harvard University showed off a swarm of 1024 Kilobots that can self-assemble into various shapes this week. They're still small, but maybe someday, the technology can be used for mightier things (that hopefully don't involve destroying humanity).
On today's show, we're talking about the new augmented reality social app Traces, Harvard's self-assembling Kilobots, and a setup that lets you drive a real car like a third-person game.
On today's show, Ashley and Mike both agree they want their own robot butlers. Also, a concept that replaces tiny windows in planes with panoramic digital views, and a temporary tattoo that could power your wearables in the future.
OTOY revealed holographic video technology that looks just like peering through a window, and Ashley and Mike decide they can't wait for their new holodecks to be installed. How would you like to see holographic technology applied in your everyday life?