Updated: 1 hour 37 min ago
Need a primer on everything that happened in 2013? Illustrator Mario Zucca crammed nearly all of them into one image -- see if you can spot them all here.
Facebook's video ads seem annoying at first blush. But that's if you're a mere user. If you're an advertiser, you've been lobbying for this day for months.
With his approval ratings tanking to near-Nixonian levels due largely to the bungling of Healthcare.gov, Barack Obama needed a savior. And apparently he believes he's found one: Microsoft.
Yes, the BLOW Hookah is exactly what you think it is: a giant, battery-powered vaporizer for e-smoking your favorite e-juices and other friendly concoctions.
On the one hand, Shia LaBeouf has apologized for plagiarizing Daniel Clowes' work. On the other, his apology itself seems to be plagiarized.
Morpholio is trying to bundle up a handful of tools from the analog world of idea-making into one digital product.
With the right level of resolution, these types of maps could help users find new people to follow, locate topics of interest, or pinpoint clusters of activity.
The Belkin Conserve Insight gives you solid data about how many watts a device is burning, how it's affecting your carbon footprint, and how much it's hitting your wallet.
Although plenty of museums have hosted science fiction exhibits before, sci-fi fans never had what Greg Viggiano calls "a comprehensive science-fiction museum" all their own. Viggiano hopes to change that over the next several years as the executive director of the Museum of Science Fiction, which is currently slated to open somewhere in downtown Washington, D.C. in 2017.
At the end of every year, news sites publish memorials for all the important people the world has lost. But nobody ever mentions the space robots.
Justine Khamara deconstructs her photographs before reassembling the them into unbelievable collage sculptures.
Looking at the "messaging wars," the prevailing assumption right now is that all these services are in direct competition with each other. But they aren't. At least not yet.
A new piece of software called BitHub collects donations in the popular Bitcoin digital currency and automatically doles them out to devs. And you can use it for free: BitHub itself is open source.
Each time computing has become more mobile, faster to access, and more interactive, there's been a revolution in new services and ecosystems. This time, by bringing the technology closer to us, it will, in effect, get more out of the way. That's the true promise of wearables ? and it may finally be here for everyone.
For 11 months each year, farmers in the Pacific Northwest grow some 8 million Christmas trees just in time for the holidays. But getting those trees cut, moved, and loaded into big rigs -- and doing it quickly -- requires air support.
Former cook Daniel Raffel wanted to condense recipes for himself. He ended up creating a guide-building tool for anyone with a smartphone. More than 2 million people use it every month.
A new device revolution is at hand: Just as mobile phones and tablets displaced the once-dominant PC, so wearable devices are poised to push smartphones aside.