Magician Rich Ferguson has devised a mindlessly irreverent prank for Halloween this year. He's using some tech wizardry his head appear to fall off his shoulders, and it works wonders on public streets.
Google Street View has gone to the Grand Canyon. As you can imagine, cars don't traverse the terrain so well. Enter Trekker, a backpack with a 360-degree camera system.
Aberporth is a Welsh city whose name doesn't come up terribly often in the tech press. That might change as a small civilian-owned airport transforms itself into a center for UAV (read: Drone) innovation.
Michael Muller, professional photographer, is no slouch. He and two others have patented a system to take 1,200 watt strobe lights underwater. The next step was to introduce his invention to great white and bull sharks.
Gaming on smartphones can be a pain. Many games and even entire genres need buttons that smartphones have long since evolved beyond, but simulate poorly. Power A's MOGA controller looks to bridge the gap.
Artist and web-comic author Brad Mcginty knows how to appeal to us. His Anatomy series of artwork and t-shirts exists at the wonderful nexus of science, fiction, and things that we think are cool.
The Delta Six is a gun controller that promises to make first-person shooters a whole lot more literal. Joining Kickstarter on Friday, the gun controller will be compatible with current consoles (sub the Wii U in for the Wii) and even the Ouya. An $89 pledge will net you your very own Delta Six.
Google's Chrome OS is an interesting pet project that has been hobbled by an awkward combination of wimpy hardware and an unclear value proposition. Those issues look set to end today with the launch of a $249 Samsung Chromebook.
The Copyright Alert System (CAS) aims to identify pirates, notify their ISPs and then use a six-step process to "educate" users about copyright law and legal alternatives to piracy. That doesn't sound so bad on paper; a closer look reveals an intrusive, if polite, new partner in the relationship between consumer and ISP.
Solar power for residential homes is still too expensive for most Americans. The problem isn't the cost of the power, but rather the hardware. Technological advances are only bringing costs down so much.