The graduating class of the Seoul National School for the Blind in South Korea received an incredible 3D-printed yearbook so students can remember what their friends look like.
On today's show, we show you how 3D printing helped a dog run again and blind schoolchildren "see" their yearbook photos. Also, NASA's plan to clean up space is inspired by geckos, and the Uno Noteband's plan to use speed reading for displaying notifications.
Using a speed reading software technology named Spritz, the Uno Noteband aims to make checking your notifications fast and simple. But there's more to this wearable than just SMS notifications, and we're going over the details on today's show.
Landsat 8 has just completed its first year in operation -- and it's already recorded some fascinating changes on Earth's surface.
A Utah high school doesn't want its female students to look remotely sexy. So it uses technology to effect that.
A star chemistry student offers a periodic table joke beyond any other. Some don't get it -- at first.
Guy Kawasaki, who played a supporting -- but very visible -- role promoting the adoption of Apple's Macintosh in the 1980s, wants to do something similar for Canva, a Sydney-based graphic design tech company.
Vintage shots surface on the Web: Tim Cook during his high school days in Alabama in the mid '70s, and the fortuitous night Steve Jobs returned to Apple and set about engineering a legendary comeback.
Yearbooks are so 'old media.' CampusRank tries to go new media, with user voting for yearbook awards.