Combatants clad in high-tech armour battle it out with ancient weaponry in a modern arena. It's the sport of the future according to Unified Weapons Master.
Two combatants clad in high-tech armour battle it out with classic weaponry in a modern arena. That's sport of the future according to Unified Weapons Master.
The conflict's start on July 28, 1914, signaled the beginning of a new era in high-tech warfare, which included fighter aircraft, tanks, chemical weapons, and flamethrowers.
The basics are the same: A uniform, a helmet, boots, a rucksack, and a rifle. But that's about the only similarities between what a D-Day soldier and one in Afghanistan took into combat.
Australian Customs and Police have netted a massive illegal weapons haul, arresting a Victorian man for importing 6,000 weapons, including hundreds of iPhone-shaped Tasers.
Bethesda is giving the world of Tamriel the MMO treatment, but does the Elder Scrolls work as an online title?
The famous Assassin's Creed hidden arm blade becomes sharp reality thanks to master armorer Tony Swatton.
Hit a target at 1,000 yards? No problem. Tracking Point's computer-enabled rifles let novices shoot moving targets at extreme distances with near 100 percent accuracy. The new era of firearms is upon us.
Give Lego credit for innovating after losing patent protection on its bricks. It's now a $4 billion company built on brilliant licensing deals and increasingly expensive, specialized sets. Which is exactly why I'm starting to hate it so, so much.
With its new Instagram account, the U.S. Transportation Security Administration shows images of weaponry that people either forgot they had or tried to sneak past airport agents.