There are forces at work in science that often amaze us with their polarizations and the oxymorons that are created. They aren’t necessarily contradictions, but rather conforming aspects within the apparent opposites.
Tag Result For: video
Around The Web
- EU says Apple's Irish tax deal is illegal
- Today in Gear: September 30, 2014
- Project Photoshop Streaming Brings Photo Editing to Chromebooks
- Apple is Hyping Tomorrow’s iPhone Event With a Countdown
- iOS 8.1 Code Reveals Apple Pay Settings and (Maybe) Touch ID for iPads
- BlackBerry Bold 9900, 9930 Will Run BlackBerry OS 7
Microsoft has had challenges over the last few years being considered a futurist company. Their roots have definitely been bold and envisioned things that others could not, but lately the Star Trek visions of the future have been left to other tech companies. The company took a step in the right direction with the video below.
Many people, particular youths, have a fascination with the pseudo-magical powers of magnets. The things we’re able to do with a magnet can give us a tremendous amount of time-wasting pleasure.
There are many uses for the iPad popping up every day. It’s evolving not only in the technology behind it but also in the ways that people use it. While this may be impractical (okay, impossible) to make happen in real life without being staged, the concept behind iPad Head Girl is pretty interesting.
We have phones, tablets, pens, glasses, hats, and yes, cameras that can take pictures. As a result the growth in the number of images is up exponentially from just a few years ago.
What does this mean for the future? One concept is that everything will be traceable. In other words, you should be able to identify items, locate sources, and even find missing people through a consolidated database that could revolutionize everything.
That database is Google.
For decades, robots have been used by people to assist with simple tasks. They work well in industry to automate processes and are exceptional for missions in conditions or circumstances too dangerous for humans, such as on Mars or on bombing runs. One organization is bringing new technology to the disabled to help them normalize their lives.