Using augmented reality, WarBot allows you to shoot for discounts. Hard to imagine a more violent-sounding discount system, but hey, to each his own.
See how IKEA's furniture fits in your home before you buy it.
You can leave your credit card at home — the world's first facial recognition payment system has arrived.
This technology could set a dangerous precedent for the shopaholics among us.
Japan's Active Lab has unveiled a new kind of fashion tool that allows shoppers to try on garments without ever touching a stitch of clothing.
Apparently, there are men out there who don't like to shop. The problem is serious enough that several stores are tackling the issue on how to make shopping easier to get men what they need without all the usual difficulties. The latest effort comes from a Seattle based store, Hointer that uses QR codes to guide men to the perfect pair of jeans.
Australian online electronics retailer Kogan is fed-up with having to spend its resources trying to make its website render properly in Internet Explorer 7. As punishment to those who shop using IE7, it's imposing a special tax that should hopefully get more people off the outdated browser.
What would you do to ensure you get the best gaming deals on Black Friday? Would you pepper spray an entire Wal-Mart aisle to get those video games for your kids? One seriously messed up woman did — all for some video games.
It's one thing to be able to shop for their groceries on train platforms, but it's another to have tablets built into supermarket shopping carts. SK Telecom's pilot program in Shanghai's Lotus Supermarkets pack tablets that sync to your smartphone and blast out coupons and discounts while you shop. Snazzy.
As if we needed more reasons to tell you how advanced South Korean society is in terms of integrating technology in innovative ways, here comes the virtual grocery store on subway platforms. Yep, they can shop for groceries, while waiting for the train to arrive. How efficient is that?