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Thursday August 30, 2018. 03:00 PM
Who would've thought ordering a donut would be so dangerous?
Students in Singapore built a quadcopter that runs on solar power. Here's how to build your own.
The I-Pace posts glorious power numbers and a jolting 0 to 60 mph time—but that's not what separates it from its rivals.
A decade ago, the word 'supercut' was coined. Now, the metatextual montages are a rarity online. What happened?
Our favorite speakers get new designs and some new audio enhancements.
Dispute at software startup is rare case of tech workers trying to unionize---and even rarer example of the government coming to their aid.
Wednesday August 29, 2018. 11:31 PM
Tesla stocks are down following the CEO's revival of his 'pedo guy' claim—not the first time Musk's taste for Twitter has changed how investors see his company.
How to setup your account, login, search and find your voice on Twitter.
Global warming? Nuclear war? Ecological crisis? Whatever happened, this is the result.
Despite an injunction against sharing the plans online, Cody Wilson is now selling the blueprints directly.
One of Sonos' oldest products, the speakerless Amp, gets a refresh for the home-installation market.
The tech industry lobby has made it clear that they want changes to California's sweeping privacy protections—and they've got plenty of time left to get them made.
The startup Nimble is bringing some environmental responsibility to the personal tech accessory marketplace.
Science fiction and rom-coms seem like incompatible genres. That's precisely why they're so powerful when they work in harmony.
Some of the most practical apps for streamlining your relationship may be the same ones you’d use in the office.
Fever is a more flexible concept than people assume, as new crowdsourced data helps show.
As transportation diversifies, city planners need more data on what happens in the crucial places where streets and sidewalks meet.
With a $500 million investment, the automaker has committed to helping the ride-hailing giant deliver on robo-cars. But it's not quite clear what that means.
So-called Attention commands date back to the 80s, but they can enable some very modern-day smartphone hacks.
When the grid goes out, gray-market generators power up to keep the Wi-Fi running and laptops charged.
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