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It's time to seriously address the question of how a glass pitcher full of Kool-Aid can run through a wall without suffering a horrible, delicious death.
By releasing the controversial film on the Internet before it hits theaters, Sony has turned the comedy into Hollywood's first mainstream testbed for delivering movies straight to your home.
Ouch! These busted gadgets have flown off car roofs and motorbikes, been sat and stepped on and wrestled with kids and dogs. Needless to say, they've seen better days.
A baker's dozen of seriously sweet deals on everything from games to laptops to VPN software, with a couple of freebies thrown in for good measure. Epic!
Crave writer Amanda Kooser kisses her Windows XP machine farewell and turns to Windows 7 for comfort, but not without worrying about the transition. At least a little.
A lone-wolf comet buzzes the sun and surprises researchers by making it around to the other side.
The company also promises more to say on Wednesday about the alleged hacking of its SIM cards by the US National Security Agency and the UK's GCHQ.
Technically Incorrect: A Python developer gets on a London subway, shoves a man and lobs a nasty F bomb. Later that day, the developer gets a surprise, as the man is interviewing him for a job.
Sony announces a new 64GB "Premium Sound" microSD card for audiophiles that costs about $160.
It's only for iPhone 5 and 5S users, alas, but it's also the easiest way to bring along earbuds. Plus, you get three months of Rhapsody Premiere.