In recent times movie theaters and television manufacturers have been banking on 3D, often with horrible results, but a new system that offers "touchable 3D" could be the virtual answer we've all been hoping for.
We've seen the amazing augmented reality icing now possible with edible cookies, but one Japanese tinkerer has come up with a way to add an actual sense of flavor to the digitally enhanced cookies.
Despite Google's recent troubles in China, and the subsequent dire predictions of a Google-less Asia, the company just scored a major coup which will essentially give it 90 percent of the search market in Japan, the second wealthiest country on...
Now there's an easy way to justify that new iPhone 4 purchase "and" win points with your device-phobic girlfriend thanks to the new Ring Finder app from Tiffany & Co.
It was inevitable that the wealth of iPhone music apps would eventually give rise to a new category of complimentary accessories, but The Fingerist could possibly be the coolest.
Promising to turn your smartphone into a device that could help make nearly any inanimate object "smart" as well is the iPhone RFID prototype media player.
Some people just don't have the knack for picking the best pic. Now, software can automatically do that for you. This Morpho Smart Select software can choose the best shot from a lineup of pictures by evaluating color, contrast, a person's smile and the image's focus.
We've seen decent examples of the Minority Report style interfaces originating from various labs, but now Toshiba gives us the promise of a real, commercial version of this groundbreaking interface with their AirSwing concept.
It's not often that sneaker geeks and tech nerds get a bonafide mashup, but thanks to British designer Daniel Reese, this unholy union (Nike vs Twitter) has become a reality.
Imagine an art museum where you could have your image captured and then automatically artistically rendered and framed on the wall for all to see. That is the amazing feat produced by interactive artist Chris O'Shea and his device titled "A Study For Mirror."