Forget wafer-thin TVs, laptops and quantum dots. The loveliest technology in Las Vegas lights up a junkyard/museum in the middle of the desert.
"Las Vegas did neon signs like it does everything else -- big, bright and spectacular -- so our city's story is intricately linked with the story of neon," said Maggie Zakri, collections manager at the Neon Museum. "We consider neon Las Vegas' native art form, and we have been entrusted by our community to care for and protect its heritage."
For Friends Day, an event to celebrate Facebook's 13th birthday on Feb. 4, the company invited people from across the world who use Facebook Groups. The guests talked about what they're doing to better connect with their communities.
Facebook is making brains type and skin hear inside its secretive Building 8, home of the company's hardware lab that's rethinking communication. Shown here: Regina Dugan, who led the lab before leaving Facebook this past October.
Salesforce CEO Marc Benioff this year presided over an official "topping off" ceremony for the Salesforce Tower, now San Francisco's tallest building, at 1,070 feet.
Benioff said the top floor, the 61st, will become a community gathering space called the Ohana Floor, after the Hawaiian word for family. The space, with sweeping views of the city, will be a Salesforce conference and event space during business hours. At night and during the weekends, the space will be available to a wider community of partners and nonprofits for use free of charge.
The taller of the buildings in the distance is the residential One Rincon Hill South Tower, which was completed in 2008 and stands 60 stories and 641 feet tall. San Francisco Bay provides the backdrop.
At this outdoor base in Angola, the only light is the glow of the stars and the dying embers of a campfire at a guard post near the back.
A night watchman rubs his hands together over the embers to fend off the cold. The crow of a rooster announces it's 5 a.m. here in Cuito Cuanavale, a region so remote it's known as "the land at the end of the world."
The year 2017 was otherworldly in many ways, and art was no exception. Augmented reality art, which you can see only through special apps on your phone, is coming. And with it, questions about what's real and what's not.
Yes, Stephen Curry and the Golden State Warriors can seem unreal at times, but as the NBA adds virtual reality viewing to its quiver, spectators can be right up in the action, while still sitting comfortably at home.