That's an extra $40 off this already super-cheap, and surprisingly decent, 3D printer. Plus: three bonus deals!
Porsche talks electricity and autonomy while simultaneously teasing the next-gen 911.
Months after billionaire Joe Ricketts closed Gothamist and its affiliates, a group of non-profit radio stations is getting the band back together.
Review: Flashes of cyberpunk imagination and Paul Rudd's M*A*S*H-tache aren't enough to give the film a voice.
A federal judge in California has rejected Disney's effort to stop Redbox from reselling download codes of popular Disney titles like Frozen, Beauty and the Beast, and the latest Star Wars movies.
Judge Dean Pregerson's Tuesday ruling invoked the little-used doctrine of copyright misuse, which holds that a copyright holder loses the right to enforce a copyright if the copyright is being abused. Pregerson faulted Disney for tying digital download codes to physical ownership of discs, a practice that he argued ran afoul of copyright's first sale doctrine, which guarantees customers the right to resell used DVDs.
If the ruling were upheld on appeal, it would have sweeping implications. It could potentially force Hollywood studios to stop bundling digital download codes with physical DVDs and force video game companies to rethink their own practices.
WIRED contributor Antonio García Martínez on why Russia’s Facebook ads were less important to Trump’s victory than his own Facebook ads.
Michael "Wally" Wallace, a Baltimore middle school science teacher, is a practitioner of a peculiar art form. His works, which he spends hours planning and executing, are created with a beat-up mountain bike, an Android smartphone, and the streets and open spaces of his home city as canvas. But the only way his creations can be seen is when he shares them on his Instagram and Twitter feeds, or on the Strava fitness tracking application.
For the past eight years, Wallace—who goes by "WallyGPX" on his chosen platforms—has been a "GPS artist," drawing his creations Etch-A-Sketch-style with tracks of global positioning data left by his bike routes. Wallace is one of a collection of early adopters of fitness tracking apps who discovered that they could turn their runs, bike routes, and other tracking data into a form of geeky, sometimes subversive self-expression.
Spam and adverts? You bet
Google has opened up a major new communications channel for businesses – sending multimedia messages to mobiles using interoperable standards.…
All the filmmaking firepower in the world wouldn't make up for skin that didn’t look quite right in the light of the Wakandan sun.
Plus: the rise of electric, dockless bike-sharing, Tesla's crypto currency kerfuffle, and more car news you missed this week.
Church supports priests' professional development plans
The Vatican cannot be accused of lack of interest in the continued professional development of its staff. Just look at the dedicated exorcism training course it set out this week for clergy interested in advancing their skills.…
WIRED contributor Robert Wright on why the government needs to stop Google from monopolizing AI.
Why stare at a tiny screen when you can get a drone's-eye view?
The weekend is here and is meant for streaming, not doing activities, silly.
In a 609-person, year-long study, dieters lost an average of about 12 pounds—regardless of whether they were trying to stick to a low-fat or a low-carb diet and regardless of whether they carried genetic variations linked to success on one of those diets.
The lackluster finding, published by Stanford researchers this week in JAMA, knocks back hopes that we’re at the point of harnessing genetic information to tighten our waistlines. Previous studies had whetted dieter’s appetites for the idea, picking out specific blips in metabolic genes that appeared to help explain why some people easily shed poundage on a given diet, while others struggled. Biotech companies have even begun serving up DNA tests that claim to help hungry dieters pair their menus with their biological blueprints.
But according to the new study, that order isn’t up yet.
With Pebble no longer around offering reasonably priced smartwatches with long battery life there is a place for another competitor. The Amazfit Bip surprised me with its capability and affordable $100 price.
Commentary: Paramount decided the Natalie Portman film couldn't work as a broad release. The issue may be book author Jeff VanderMeer's take on the genre.
Part of plans to boost country's woeful full-fibre investment
Ofcom has slashed the price BT’s Openreach can charge operators for superfast broadband, in a package of measures BT said will hit its bottom line to the tune of £120m next year.…
We ran 12 tests on the Snapdragon 845 processor to find out.
From color-accurate photo editing to processing-hungry video editing and more. These are our top picks.