Nike designed the cleats for the Super Bowl athletes' shoes on a 3D that reduced design time from months to hours.
A case made of switchable smart glass could appear both translucent and opaque.
Printed tissue could vastly improve drug testing
SugarSync no longer offers 5GB of free capacity, but the online backup site plans to release new features next year.
A Prius that can be charged wirelessly is in the works, thanks to an IP deal between the car maker and WiTricity, which makes wireless charging systems.
Another memory vendor expects to ship DDR4 this year, but Intel and AMD don't expect to support the new memory boards with their processors until late 2014 or early 2015.
Federal firearms agents testing all-plastic guns made by 3D printers say the weapons can explode in users' hands.
Google plans to build solar power plants in California and Arizona that are expected to be operational by early 2014 and will generate enough clean electricity to power more than 17,000 U.S. homes.
The New Jersey Institute of Technology has created flexible batteries out of nanotube structures that could someday power flexible displays, tablet computers, or TVs that literally fold up.
Consumers would allow a computer to drive their car if doing so would cut their insurance rates by 80 percent, according to a survey by CarInsurance.com.
The pistol is a 3D-printed replica of the storied .45-caliber, M1911 semi-automatic that served as the U.S. military’s standard-issue sidearm for more than 70 years.
A Taiwan-based research institute announced a set of glasses that project a virtual heads-up display that offers users fingertip control.
If just 10 percent of all vehicles in the U.S. were computer-operated, the number of accidents would drop by 211,000 and as many as 1100 lives would be saved, according to a new study.
Automakers and municipal governments are testing new technologies that would make it possible to offer wireless charging stations embedded in the pavement or even in manhole covers -- thus removing the power cords from electric vehicles.
A study released recently by KPMG shows that consumers trust tech companies more than auto companies for purchasing a self-driving car.