38511 Results for

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Video

The hoverboard is now real and it may save us in an earthquake

Always wanted a hoverboard like the one Marty McFly rode in "Back to the Future II"? All you need is $10,000. That's the cost of the Hendo hoverboard, which uses magnetic technology to create a frictionless, floating ride. But the technology could also be used during natural disasters. CNET's Stephen Beach and Kara Tsuboi show us how it works.

By October 21, 2014

Article

Guy uses his ice maker to dish out something other than ice

A Connecticut man really doesn't like ice, so he tweaked his refrigerator's ice machine to dispense something a lot sweeter.

By October 23, 2014

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iPad Mini 3 teardown's biggest surprise? The glue, iFixit finds

Apple's latest tiny tablet is tough to repair, says iFixit, and any fixes to the screen could result in a non-functioning Touch ID.

By October 24, 2014

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Use Apple Pay, meet famous people, says new ad

Mastercard advertises its association with Apple Pay, releasing a new ad to coincide with the World Series.

By October 23, 2014

Article

This is what a 'Star Wars' blaster bolt would look like in real life

A team of physicists has created a film that shows what a real-life "laser bullet" would look like in action. Hint: it's not like in "Star Wars."

By October 23, 2014

Article

Dial up the brightness with these 100W replacement LEDs

Need a lot of light? These efficient, long-lasting LEDs offer 100 watts' worth.

By October 24, 2014

Article

TV Buying Guide

CNET breaks out the most important things to know when shopping for a new television.

By January 31, 2014

Article

See the Windows 10 Start menu in action

Take a look at the new and improved Windows 10 Start menu, care of the Windows 10 Technical Preview.

By October 23, 2014

Article

Apple dumps SSL 3.0 for push notifications due to Poodle flaw

Apple will switch to the TLS encryption standard after disclosure of vulnerability that could expose encrypted data.

By October 22, 2014

Video

Use your Android as a dSLR remote

Some Android handsets have the capability to act as an infrared remote for a dSLR. CNET's Lexy Savvides shows you how to get started.

By October 22, 2014