An artist takes a stab at imagining what umbrellas will look like in 2050. Hint: it'll be motorized.
Designer Yana Christiaens may not realize it yet, but she's found a way to make dinner fun again.
Walter de Brouwer is building what he hopes will be the next thermometer.
Vincent Chan's Citi.Transmitter concept takes a queue both from tiny smart cars and big trucks and allows it to act like a passenger van, a cargo vehicle and more.
This hovercraft from has it all: a beautiful Bugatti-esque appearance along with the ability to travel on land and in water.
Designer Daniel Dobrogorsky envisions a future where no matter where you are or the scale of the emergency, medical teams will be able to get to your location in 60 seconds. How? By flying around in a single-seater VTOL jet, the nose of which opens up to serve as a stretcher. He calls this life-saving vehicle the Skyway.
Concept designs are often interesting and fun peeks into what inventors and designers have in store for us in the future. But it's rare that we see a major CEO so excited about a possible product from another company that he develops a concept design and strategy for it. It's rare, but that's what just happened to Apple's long-rumored smart television.
Toaster tech hasn't really advanced in the last 100 years. Yes, we now have pop-up toasters and models with fancy digital timers, but the actual toast making abilities haven't changed much since the early 20th century. The Hue toaster from student inventor Basheer Tome aims to fix that by being the smartest toaster you've ever seen.
Product Designer Massoud Hassani has devised an ingenious mine clearing solution. His Mine Kafon, which was a graduate project, is set to be featured at the Museum of Modern Art in New York City as a cheap and even beautiful...
Monday, Apple experienced its biggest corporate shakeup since the late Steve Jobs first handed the reigns over to Tim Cook. Most notably, Scott Forstall, the man some blame for the Maps debacle, is out. But another appointment, Jonathan Ive as the new director of Human Interface, could mean the end of Apple's addiction to skeuomorphic software interfaces.