All we can say is, "Robot snakes. Why did it have to be robot snakes?"
This is the daily tech show to beat all others. Every afternoon, Monday-Thursday, Ashley Esqueda and Khail Anonymous dive into a funny, upbeat discussion about everything tech and the people who love it.
Fed up with your dumb "Smart TV?" Tired of waiting for your console to boot up just so you can watch Netflix? Lookng for a cheap tech gift? There are plenty of reasons to get a new dedicated video streamer. We'll help you choose one.
Jeff describes MIT's new (and creepy) shapeshifting robo-snake, Ford's attempt to show young drivers how dangerous drugged driving is and why powdered glue could be the next frontier for adhesives.
It might not have spent time officially in geostationary transfer orbit, but Blue Origin's New Shepard rocket successfully landed after a trip to space. That's big news for anyone hoping for a ride toward the stars someday, since reusable rockets mean much cheaper costs for commercial space flight.
Ashley discusses why Blue Origin's rocket landing is a great moment for the commercial space industry, how scientists are teaching robots to decline commands from humans and what led a children's hospital to collaborate with a Hollywood effects company.
Joining the jetpacks corps, why people should stay quiet if they're going to abuse Autopilot in their Teslas, a robot movie star, eSports at Blizzcon 2015, and discussing "The Autobiography of James T. Kirk" with author David A. Goodman.
Author and television writer James A. Goodman sits down with the Tomorrow Daily team to talk about his latest novel, a detailed autobiography of one of Starfleet's most notorious captains, James T. Kirk.
Ashley discusses the JB-9 jetpack's flight around the Statue of Liberty, a concept that would transform tiny drones into flying pixels and a new interactive design system for creating our very own 3D-printed robots.
Jetpack Aviation's JB-9 looks exactly the way we used to imagine futuristic jetpacks would look: small enough to store in a car, light enough to wear without supports, and agile enough to glide through the skies. We'll take two. For science. Obviously.
Ashley discusses how a supercomputer helped design Germany's newest fusion reactor, why a Japanese filmmaker chose to cast a robot in his latest movie and the latest updates for the robot butler concept Patin.