Once we all built homepages on GeoCities, the "city" turned out to be a poor metaphor for the web.
The "STD Triage" app lets you email pictures of your "intimate problem" to a panel of dermatologists.
Even the most ubiquitous technologies eventually disappear.
A new online game has a very simple goal: guess the city in a Google Street View. That's harder than it sounds, let me tell you.
Can the city become the next great start-up hub?
What could you change in your community if you just knew more about it?
"You always hear that information is power, and in this case it really is."
The city has been quietly establishing itself as a center for computer industries.
CityScan uses street-mapping technology and public records to find hidden violations.
When electricity was new, town leaders looked to "moonlight towers" to provide mass illumination.
Hard science is finally backing up centuries of aromatherapy wisdom.
They're not just for hippies anymore.
Base price: $1.3 million.
This device to "see" people trapped behind flames also makes them look supremely creepy.
The Mu Thermal Imager, which detects drafty doors and windows, aims to be an affordable device for improving your home's energy efficiency.
Publicly owned Internet infrastructure is luring jobs to smaller towns. Should big cities follow their lead?
The high-tech billboard transforms atmospheric moisture into drinking water for thirsty Peruvians.
The odd vehicle, which transforms old coffee grounds into hydrogen, recently set a Guinness land-speed record.
Should the title of Most Boring City Simulator go to garbage collection, toilet cleaning or European bus driving?