Get Ready for the Thermal Selfie
Google Tests Its Own Delivery Drone
Hackerspaces Turn Ideas into Reality
Glass Adds Voice Access to Contacts
Rufus Cuff a Crowd-Funded Success
Tired of the selfie? Get ready for the "thermie," or as I like to call it, the "hottie." That's when you take a picture of the heat emanating from your body, using an infrared camera on your iPhone.
While top technology companies are engaged in an "arms race" to develop drones that can quickly deliver goods to anyone anywhere, Google has revealed it successfully tested its own version.
Workshops known as hackerspaces are becoming part of a growing global movement that aims to dispel the myth that hackers are an ominous security threat to data and computer systems.
The latest update to Google Glass will let users access their top 20 phone contacts with voice commands alone. A user can then choose a phone call, Google hangouts, e-mail or text messaging.
Gabe Grifoni, tired of staring at his phone screen, designed the Rufus Cuff, a giant wrist-worn screen that he hopes will replace the smartphone. To fund his ambitious project, he turned to crowdfunding.