Tapping into a frustrated public and the viral Web's love of pranks, one guy in New York is raising money to send 100 vuvuzela players to BP's corporate headquarters in London.
The horn that has converted the World Cup 2010 into the [BZZZZZZZZZZZ] inside of a beehive is doing the same on Twitter. Help us all.
Lifehacker is offering a video primer on how to filter the din of those noisy horns during soccer broadcasts. Our ears are very thankful.
Jeff skipped out on yesterday's show to cover the news conferences at E3, but he's back today and excited about the Nintendo 3DS, the first portable 3D gaming system on the scene. It might look like a DSi, but the 3DS has major graphical enhancements that allow for 3D gameplay, including dual lenses on the outside of the clamshell for 3D photos and a depth slider that lets you adjust the effect to your preference.
Nothing ruins a soccer game faster than 40,000 fans blowing their hardest into the most annoying toy ever created: the vuvuzela. Here's how to get rid of that sound forever.
Those tuneless plastic horns causing some headaches at the World Cup could be leading to other problems as well, researchers warn. But is the criticism overblown?
In a few short weeks the world will be consumed by soccer, er, football. Whether you're a casual, every-four-year watcher or a die-hard hooligan, here's a few ideas to improve the watching and listening experience.
The vuvuzela, the bane of World Cup watchers everywhere, is of course also available as an app for the iPhone.
CNET's Natali Morris talks to Twitter co-founder Biz Stone about Twitter's top trends of the year. Justin Bieber is the only living human on the list, trending behind the Gulf oil spill and FIFA World Cup.
Too busy trying to recover your vuvuzela-damaged hearing to keep up with Crave all week? Here's what you missed while you were filtering the din.