technologyArs Technica's Ron Amadeo plays around with Google's Fuschia operation system running on a Google Pixelbook.
technologyHod Lipson, professor of engineering at Columbia University, talks about the future of soft robotics. This trend in robotics is an attempt to get away from the hard, rigid robots we've come to know and build towards a future with more flexible, compliant robots.
technologyArs Technica's Nathan Mattise takes a look at some of the technology used in HBO's Westworld and examines how close we are to Westworld's vision of the near future.
technologyRaw, full-length interview with NASA flight director Mark Kirasich.
technologyArs Technica's Lee Hutchinson sits down with astronaut Scott Kelly while they play Kerbal Space Program. Scott Kelly uses his experiences on the real International Space Station to give his opinion on the accuracy of the video game. www.kerbalspaceprogram.com Kerbal Space Program is a multi-genre game where you can create your own space program. Build your own spacecrafts, pilot them and explore the vastness of space!
technologyRaw, full-length interview with NASA's Grier Wilt.
technologyArs Technica's Annalee Newtiz and Cyrus Farivar sit down with attorney Riana Pfefferkorn and discuss issues in cryptography and the law.
technologyKevin Gammill, Group Program Manager of the Xbox Platform Team at Microsoft, responds to some of the biggest Xbox and Xbox Live requests from fans. Will the Xbox One eventually support fully local profiles? Global look inversion settings? Demos for Xbox 360 games? Kevin answers these burning questions and more!
technologyKevin Gammill, Group Program Manager of the Xbox Platform Team at Microsoft, talks about the new Xbox One X. Kevin goes into the cost of the system, whether developers should target graphics or performance with the increased power, bringing upgraded 4K titles to the new system and more.
technologyHere's how to make a cool, see-through chest wound Halloween costume that will certainly win some costume contests. This look can be achieved with just a phone and a webcam, but we're going to try the more complex version. Here's what you need: Samsung Galaxy tablet, ELP USB camera module, USB to Mini USB adapter, pens and scissors, silicone wound kit, a tablet case, nylon strap, thread, safety pins, sculpting tools, fake blood, fabric glue, and a wool sweater.
technologyArs Technica's Cyrus Farvar and David Kravets sit down with bioengineering professor Aaron Streets to talk about microfluidics. Recorded at Eli's Mile High Club, Oakland, California.
technologyAnalysis of Aegis ballistic missile defense system.