IBM adds vacuum to processors Video
Russia has built the world's first trampoline sidewalk, and Fujitu's pet pedometer tracks your dog's exercise activity. That's right! The Crave podcast is making a comeback and producer Stephen Beacham is here to bring you the latest news about the technology you got to see.
Apple's revamped basic $999 MacBook now has a faster processor and better graphics, making it possibly the ultimate back-to-school laptop.
This week, Donald will just not_shut_up already, so Jasmine tries to impose a word cap on his ramblings (it fails). Items that are babbled upon include the overly bass-heavy Dr. Dre Beats Solo headphones, a potential Zii war between Nintendo and Creative, an itty-bitty $9 MP3 player, and a potential HD video player from Cowon. Also, Donald shoots Jasmine with lasers, and we drool over an ultra-quiet vacuum with a built in iPod speaker.
James Dyson, who is famous for his vacuum cleaners, has created a fan that has no blades, using instead a unique technology to "multiply" air 15 times, expelling 118 gallons of smooth and uninterrupted air every second.
CNET's Brian Cooley sees Intel's newest 3-in-1 cell phone chip, which the company claims will make cell phones smarter, faster and more efficient.
At the 2013 New York auto show, Honda brought out its popular Odyssey with a new wrinkle. This time in partnership with Shop-Vac, the Odyssey includes a built-in vacuum that can reach from the front to the back.
Intel CEO and President Paul Otellini told a crowd at the Intel Developers Forum in San Francisco to expect future processors to exchange data at a terabyte per second. That's in five years when Intel roles out its 80-core chips. The first quad-core processors are expected in November 2006.