With outrageously cool products and good old-fashioned customer service, AC Gears shows that the traditional brick-and-mortar store concept still works if it has the right ingredients.
The European Union has approved the use of chemicals to condition fruits for laser cutting, helping companies eliminate the need to brand produce with wasteful stickers and packaging.
While augmented reality is cool, we've yet to see it in a practical, real world use. That is, until ProFiTex came along to help firefighters measure the space and heat behind the other side of the door.
The first man to launch a Raspberry Pi above the atmosphere with high-altitude balloons shares tips on shooting aerial photographs, crowdsourcing skills in real time, and fulfilling your dreams with cutting-edge technology.
Street Charge, free solar powered mobile charging stations, are being introduced throughout pedestrian-heavy parts of New York City. The project is a collaboration between Goal Zero, Pensa, and AT&T.
Oculus VR secures $16 million in its first round of investment funding plus two new board members, all of which pushes the innovative virtual reality tech even closer to its highly anticipated consumer release.
Designed to simplify the process of renting a small aircraft at a local airport, OpenAirplane cuts through the red tape and gets pilots up in the air quicker with a service that's similar to Zipcar or Airbnb.
For those who are sick of going to bars with friends who can't put their phones down, the Offline Glass is here to prevent that from happening. Unless, of course, your friend likes spilling drinks on themselves.
Scientists in Switzerland are working on creating a ground-hugging robot that mimics the movement of a cat that they hope will one day be used for search and rescue missions in natural disaster situations
After 72 hours of building, Chicago's MB Labs was crowned the winner of $10,000 at the Red Bull Creation live build. The team won for its Autoloop project, a drumkit controlled via sensors in a nearby table that lets users vary the tempo and rhythm by moving…
Looking for an inventive way to bring Internet access to people all around the world, Google's Project Loon uses balloons floating in the stratosphere to bring Web access to remote, rural regions.
New York City's East River is notorious for some historical pollution, but a Kickstarter project vows to create a filtering pool that cleans while letting people recreationally swim.
An electrical engineer named Chris managed to craft an old-world number tabulating mechanical computer that he assembled using parts he created with a MakerBot 3D printer. The "PC" uses the Fibonacci sequence.
Vodafone is introducing a new method of charging phone batteries: converting body heat into electricity. Incorporated into shorts and sleeping bags, it plans to test the technology at various festivals this summer.
Looking for a way to quickly identify drivers that aren't playing by the rules, a company in South Carolina is proposing an electronic license plate that can be controlled by the DMV.
After years of making do with regular word processing programs, do comic writers need a specialized software to help them create their scripts? One start-up is hoping the answer is yes, and he's got a Kickstarter riding on the results.
Its creator describes it simply as the fulfillment of a boyhood dream, but does the successful test flight of a flying bicycle mean such a machine could one day become reality? In its current form, probably not.
Samsung on Wednesday announced a new “global culinary initiative” involving Michelin star-rated chefs who’ll be collaborating with the tech giant's designers and engineers to create the company’s next generation of high-end home appliances.
Going from the ground floor to roof in a matter of seconds already plays tricks with our stomachs, but this new rope technology by KONE can enable elevators to travel at twice the distance of what's currently possible.
TrackingPoint's new XactSystem firearms pack fighter jet-like targeting into a rifle, allowing even beginners to shoot like a professional sniper. But is this high-tech weapon cheating, or progress?
Cleaning your smartphone or glasses with the tail of your shirt may be one lazy way out of doing a proper job, but if you're gonna do it anyway, consider this oxford shirt with a microfiber cloth sewn underneath.
For his TED presentation this week, neuroscientist Greg Gage will attach a small electronic backpack to a cockroach that will allow him to control the insect with a smartphone. Greg hopes his 'roach cyborg' will help get kids interested in neuroscience.
New Mercedes-Benz film shows off a day in the fictionalized life of an all-new S-Class owner. As the well-dressed young man travels throughout his day, he encounters scenarios that perfectly demonstrate all the S-Class’ newest features.
Amazon Studios continues to streamline the movie and television show-making process with Storyteller, a new tool that semi-automates written screenplays into visual, customizable storyboards.
Chinese scientists have built a brand new super computer that is so fast, it has utterly decimated the previous record for the fastest computer ever constructed. And that's before it even reached full capacity.
A sushi restaurant in London unveiled a new member of staff over the weekend. The iPad-controlled flying tray, dubbed 'iTray', has two on-board cameras and can apparently deliver food to tables in record time.
Designed to help charge your mobile devices like smartphones and tablets without plugging them into an electrical outlet, the SolePower can charge up a battery pack by simply walking.
Automakers like GM and design houses like Pininfarina have recently begun using 3D modeling to send cars into production at virtual light-speed. This could be the dawning of a new era in which limited-run supercars are made ad hoc.
MakerBot Industries continues to grow its 3D printing empire with today's grand opening of a production factory in Brooklyn, New York. Here's a look inside the 50,000 square foot warehouse.
Formerly hardwired and pre-programmed, BMW incar infotainment is about to get a breath of fresh app-based air. Don’t expect your BMW tech costs to go down though, instead of one lumpy $2000 tech upgrade, you’ll probably be looking at 10 $200 apps. That’s…