Robots that fight fires, fly, and help us walk dominate this week's Tasty Tech Eye Candy.
A Kickstarter project has 3D-printable digital files for a Barbie chariot.
We feature 10 of the Best of Innovation Awards from this year's Consumer Electronics Show.
The technique resembles that used to create children's pop-up books, except instead of using paper, the researchers used materials such as silicon.
An ultra-lightweight vehicle will built around a 3D-printed skeleton frame.
It was made using 3-D printing techniques and comes complete with an advanced Intel chip, sensors and LED lights.
In the process, 3D-printed items change shape after they're printed.
Check out ten technologies from 2014 that never let up the entire year.
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