Japan's Kawada Industries shows off a humanoid robot designed for construction sites. Will it need a union card?
Monday morning blues: The software maker starts the workweek with the news that it's been bought by Oracle.
Take two monitors, a sheet of polarized glass and the right eyeglasses, and presto! No more nausea.
Small enough to hold in one hand, CubeSats prove you don't have to be big to get a steady gig in orbit.
A Japanese space probe has arrived at its target, a potato-shaped asteroid named Itokawa. Next step, landing.
Teams from around the country are getting ready for the 2005 Darpa Grand Challenge for robotic cars.
Lenovo's new ThinkPad Z-series laptops come with an option for a champagne-colored titanium casing. A magnesium alloy frame inside the notebook acts as a shock absorber to help protect interior components if the machine is dropped.
The eye of Hurricane Ophelia is meandering off the coast of North Carolina dumping inches of rain.
Patients attach a patch to their arm that wirelessly transmits heart rate and blood oxygen levels to a handheld.
You might just be the next American Idol with SingingCoach. The headset and software help you analyze your vocal range, then let you see and hear, note for note, exactly where pitch, rhythm and tempo need to be corrected. The basic package retails for $49.95.
A new feature in Windows Vista allows tablet PC users to familiarize the devices with their own handwriting styles.
Users of Lego Factory and Lego Digital Designer can design their own customizable models using the 3D modeling software.
Researchers at MIT turn data on cell phone use into dynamic maps of how much chatter is happening, and where.
Intel shows off prototypes of medical devices that could one day let doctors use voice recognition to access patients' vitals.
Unusual controller will dramatically change game play on Nintendo's next-generation console.