You can find out how old a baby star is simply by listening to it, say researchers at Europe's KU Leuven.
New ultrasound tech uses "Acoustic Radiation Force" to create shapes you can see, feel, and interact with right in front of your face.
This week on Crave we steal some rays from the sun with the Light Bandit, levitate our music with the Mars Bluetooth speaker and play catch with an ultrasound haptic ball, and watch some crappy robots duke it out in the ring. All that and more!
A team at the University of Bristol has used ultrasound to create three-dimensional shapes in mid-air that can be touched and seen.
A stylish-looking 3D-printed cast for broken bones uses an ultrasonic pulse generator to help stimulate the growth of new bone.
When it comes to detecting cancer, ultrasound is simply too low-res to compare with CT scans and MRIs. Up the resolution, though, and the less expensive, radiation-free alternative could become an ideal alternative.
Touchless gestures like scrolling and advancing a photo or music track are going to get a lot more interesting, according to Elliptic Labs, seen at CES 2014.
At CES 2014, CNET went hands-on with the touchless gesturing technology we'll see in next year's smartphones and tablets.
We really wanted this headline to only be about the amazing "Suicide Squad" cast DC assembled...but then, out of the depths of Japanese television, an incredible vision appeared. If you've never seen shrimp fired out of a gun at high speeds and fried mid-air, today's show is worth a watch.
On today's show, Khail and Ashley check out Google's holiday-themed Made with Code project, debate the official cast of DC's "Suicide Squad," and marvel over a university's new use of ultrasound. Also, two ladies fire a crazy shrimp gun (no joke).