There is more fun to be had in the dark, cold months than you might realize.
A slingshot that fires chainsaws? What could possibly go wrong?
New dad Colin Furze decided his baby's wheels needed more speed: motorbike engine speed.
Whether you're a hobbyist or the owner of a 3D printing business, the one thing holding you back is the same: the cost of materials.
Want to learn the second best use for an assassin's hidden blade? Well, look no further than the apartment, “workshop” of Japanese inventor Shota Mori.
Meet the Roku of the car world.
What could be more fun for a little kid than getting to drift off to sleep in your own amazing spaceship? That's the feeling five year old Finn must get each night, ever since his dad used some old discarded TV broadcast gear to create this fantastic spaceship bed.
Amanda Ghassaei has created a 3D printed record that, according to her, plays on "regular turntables, with regular needles, at regular speeds, just like any vinyl record." It doesn't sound the best, but for what it is, it plays phenomenally.
65-year-old Sulaiman Famro built a prototype of his one-stop processing plant for vegetables and grains a few years ago. He calls his design Farmking and claims that it could save his home country of Nigeria $1 billion a year.
The holidays, then, are the perfect excuse for the true DIY enthusiast to share their basement engineering feats with the whole neighborhood, nay, the world! And keeping with the tradition of homemade seasonal tech, we decided to scour the DIY webspace to find the most seriously high-tech DIY Christmas ornaments. Here, we present the projects— for electronics amateur and auteur alike— that will transform a traditional (read: boring) Christmas tree into something truly geektastic.