Novel modes of interaction are inspiring independent games companies to come up with completely new types of games.
Another chance to catch the most interesting, and important, articles from the previous week on MIT Technology Review.
Memoir, a new iPhone app, is meant to call up your digital memories at convenient times and places.
A new brain-imaging technology may reveal the true risk of repetitive head injury in contact sports.
In an L.A. court, a woman claims her Google Glass device switched on accidentally when she was pulled over by highway patrol.
Microsoft Research's Telepathwords demonstrates how strong (or weak) your passwords are by guessing them as you type.
A new nerve interface can simulate a sense of touch from 20 spots on a prosthetic hand.
Forget robotic product delivery. As usual for Google, I suspect it’s all about the data.
If you want a good answer, ask a decent question. That's the startling conclusion to a study of online Q&As.
Downloading free software is hugely time consuming and expensive in the developing world. Now one computer scientist has worked out how to spread it faster and more cheaply without using the internet.