Armed with tiny orbiting sensors, a startup plans to build the world's largest database of private weather data.
What a peer-to-peer, pay-to-pee service says about the lack of public restrooms in Western cities.
It's not an industry or a city where black professionals have much visibility. But they're finding each other at HERE Seattle.
They blur out commercial logos like explicit material on the TV.
The New York Public Library's new interactive tool makes it easier than ever to peruse Roy Colmer's unique photo project.
A new simulation shows that comfortable rides can come with big congestion costs.
They buzz you left or right toward a destination (which may or may not turn out to be a brick wall).
The city is trying to be more transparent with its municipal operations.
Meet Transfix, a start-up that fashions itself "Uber for trucks."
The glowing laptop accessory is meant to increase productivity in distracting open offices.
But even Google admits the technology still has a ways to go.
The weight-sensitive ZBoard 2 can dawdle or zoom at 20 mph, depending on your foot pressure.
The trip could take five months or more, depending on the weather.
A French multimedia artist invites your web-map queries with the promise to (eventually) provide a real-world answer.
The high-security device also monitors speed, routes, and calories burnt.
These insoles would let wearers produce electricity and feed it into the grid.
It's an unprecedented plan aimed at eliminating open defecation across the country. Could it work?