Arguably one of most transformative pieces of technology in the modern era, the iPhone's development was fraught with engineering problems, drama, and extreme stress. Former employees share their stories from inside Apple 10 years ago. From CNNMoney.
Internet technology has evolved at lighting speed. Dial-up modems and early browsers gave way to AOL mailers, social networking and Wi-Fi, connecting smart phones and tablets. How is all this high-tech upheaval changing human behavior? Cyberpsychologist Mary Aiken joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss her new book, "The Cyber Effect," which seeks to answer that question. From CBS This Morning.
Good ideas come in all shapes and sizes, and some of the best ones seem downright crazy at first. Popular Science Magazine breaks down the 10 biggest ideas coming out of the science and medical fields as part of its first annual "Insane Ideas" issue. Senior Editor Sophie Bushwick joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to discuss some of the out-of-the-box technology. From CBS This Morning.
Alex Kipman wants to create a new reality — one that puts people, not devices, at the center of everything. With HoloLens, the first fully untethered holographic computer, Kipman brings 3D holograms into the real world, enhancing our perceptions so that we can touch and feel digital content. In this magical demo, explore a future without screens, where technology has the power to transport us to worlds beyond our own. (Featuring Q&A with TED's Helen Walters). From TED.
Imagine playing an immersive video game where you are battling robot attackers right in your own living room, or shopping for sneakers from the comfort of your sofa, with realistic 3D images of the shoes floating right in front of you. It sounds like science fiction, but a new tech company, Magic Leap, is about to make it all real with a new technology called "mixed-reality" -- or MR for short. Wire Magazine senior staff writer Jessi Hempel got to sample MR technology at Magic Leap's South Florida headquarters. She joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to discuss her experience, how the technology works and why it could be a game changer. From CBS This Morning.
It seems like everywhere you look, there's something that's thinking for you, guessing for you, or just plain doing for you. That's the work of artificial intelligence, and contrary to popular belief, it's no longer the stuff of science fiction. So why are some experts so worried about it? For TODAY, NBC’s Olivia Sterns has the story. From TODAY.
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