Following clues in 21st-century forensics means much more than switching on a machine.
Inside the RED Revolution, where one company is changing the way Hollywood makes
Java by design--from great minds going back decades. How far have we really come?
The new bridge over the river Colorado wasn’t designed as a work of art, but necessity became the mother to grandeur.
For photographer Emily Shur, the eerie wonder of cell phone towers have become the new classic landscape.
With innovative minds like Sungevity’s Danny Kennedy, L.A. can lower its use of fossil fuels while hitting the goal of a million solar roofs.
Quadraphonic sound systems were a failed experiment launched in 1970. But now they're back and ready to roar.
Water Entertainment Technologies is arguably the most advanced design firm of its kind. Even if you don’t know the name, you’ve likely seen its handiwork.
Thomas Quinn has a plotline on the future of transportation fuel and wonders who’s not with him. Well, Dan Neil, for one.
Inc. magazine’s 2007 Entrepreneur of the Year is a master tinkerer, from cofounding Paypal to designing rockets in El Segundo. Now as head of Tesla Motors, he's about to set the electric-car market on its ear.
James Krug’s Falcon Waterfree Technologies, makes urinals that require no running water, thanks to a biodegradable sealant liquid whose density is lower than urine's. Who doesn't love that?
Just as it did with Guitar Hero, Activision went to the pinnacle of the deejay world for inspiration on its top-secret new game—and DJ Hero features a hundred artist tracks, including 80 exclusive mixes from DJ AM, to prove it.
Chad Hurley, the founder of YouTube, talks with Jod Kaftan about the competition, eReaders and the future of online video.
Physics students at Milken Community High School in Los Angeles enter an international safecracking competition in Israel.
SaysMe shakes up cable advertising by allowing people to upload and air their own commercials in local telelvision markets.