Joke or legit? A new service in the San Francisco claims it will deliver (hopefully) delicious tacos to wherever you are via quadrotor helicopter.
A musical with an 8-bit score and a Tron-themed sofa are just a couple of the tidbits we look at in this installment of GeekBytes.
What do you get when you combine TARDIS engagement ring, arcade cabinet-themed light switches, and, uh, hipsters? You get today's installment of GeekBytes.
What's better than an automated beer dispenser made from Lego? How about a robotic glove for use in space? Find all this and more in today's installment of GeekBytes.
What's weirder, cyborg snails that spy on you or a Justin Bieber Lego set? That's just a couple of the bits of awesome (or not-so-awesome) in today's installment of GeekBytes.
Scientists find perhaps the strangest fossil ever, and that's just one of the many bits of awesome floating around the Web in today's installment of GeekBytes.
The third-generation iPad with Retina display is here, plus we wrap up the cool announces at Mobile World and talk about life with Microsoft's downloadable Windows 8 Consumer Preview.
A town in Australia found itself covered in spiderwebs like something from a bad nightmare. Learn about that and more weird stuff we didn't get a chance to cover in today's installment of GeekBytes.
The newest version of Microsoft's robotics development tool comes with support for the Kinect for Windows. Robotics fans squeal with glee.
It's back! EA and Maxis announced a new version of everyone's favorite city simulator that should come to the PC sometime next year.
A Lego hobbyist launched a Lego space shuttle over 114,000 feet into the atmosphere, earning ridiculous amounts of geek cred in the process.
The recent RSA security conference in San Francisco can be a great place to learn about the latest security threats. Here are some of the threats and trends to watch for.
If you use Gmail, Google Docs, or any other popular G-service, you’re about to surrender a lot more personal information to the Googleplex...unless you take these steps to prevent it.
The State of California and six big tech companies--including Apple, Google, and Microsoft--agree to keep mobile apps from leaking your personal information without telling you.