The Queue: Filling white space! Video
A 13-year-old text-messaging champ; BlackBerry does Windows Mobile; Time Warner wants customers to share their Wi-Fi; high-paying high-tech jobs; and broadcasting yourself with Kyte.tv.
A covert mall apartment, using your iPod to whiten your teeth, inside the controversial new high-tech NYC cabs, why Roomba owners love their vacs, and keeping clutzes from yanking their cords.
Who's got game...consoles, that is; Jeep chooses its own adventure; no 69 in MySpace; March cars madness; T-Post at 25; and Gorb-ing yourself.
Gumby's digital premiere, 3D for every display, AT&T's NASCAR spat, odd Splenda URLs, and opening your own DVD rental business in seconds.
Robotic car takes control of the wheel, Webby Award nominees announced, HDTV quick quiz, iPod hits a milestone, and cleaning your pool is as easy as iRobot.
Cable eases you into the digital TV transition, Google searches your bookshelf, a Web site that wants to know how you're feeling, ringtones to replace a honk, and the best cities for tailgating.
March 16, 2007: Stardust now just dust, Viacom slaps Google and YouTube, digital TV transition details, Slacker at SXSW, Microsoft hears Tellme, and a fingerprint-activated garage door opener.
Better pictures without the bright light, Yahoo's OMG gets down and dirty with celebs, taking a Safari on Windows, keeping your cube at a comfortable temperature and naming your kid, Web 2.0 style.
Daylight saving time patches, DVRs get better connected, royalties kill the Net radio star, TechFest innovations, and get a grip on better digital pictures.
Once a year, prom mania grips the entire population of Racine, Wisconsin. The city's extravagant celebration begins with a rowdy parade where students compete for the most outrageous form of transportation, driving fire engines, 18-wheelers, even riding elephant-back through the city streets. Prom-goers from seven city high schools converge on one citywide prom to make red carpet entrances bombarded by the flash of cameras and screams from bleachers filled to capacity. Meanwhile, in sports bars and living rooms across the city, residents keep their eyes glued to the live television coverage of the spectacular event. If the Academy Awards were moved to the heartland, this is what it would resemble.