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Convincing kids to sit still long enough for a photo takes a small army of distracting stuffed animals. That or the University of Tokyo’s new high-speed camera tracking system, which guarantees your subject is always in frame.
Any task requiring the use of clear tape would be a lot easier if you could snatch a strip of the sticky stuff with just one hand. And while there have been many complicated contraptions that promise exactly that functionality, Black+Blum have found a simpler approach that takes advantage of that perpetual force known as gravity.
There’s a very good chance that if you’re a fan of Star Trek, you’re also a fan of video games. And even if you didn’t grow up in a time when 8-bit graphics were mind-blowing, it’s still easy to love this condensed re-telling of J.J. Abram’s first Star Trek movie as told via the original NES.
More and more vehicles are coming equipped with emergency braking systems that can stop a car before it hits something. And as CCP realised, the same technology could be just as useful with a remote control toy. After all, you’re putting an untrained, unlicensed kid in control of a small car that can seriously bang up your home’s walls and furniture.
People with a fear of social situations are often labelled as loners, but social phobias are actually very common. For example, how many of us get anxious about speaking in front of a large crowd? To help people over come these fears, researchers at MIT have developed an interactive program that coaches people through social interactions, which boosts their confidence.
If you happen to find yourself taking an evening stroll past 15th St and 9th Ave in Manhattan tomorrow, you’ll have the opportunity to full enjoy this clever Corona billboard. Playing off the fact the drink is usually served with a lime wedged in the bottle’s mouth, from the right angle, and on the right night, a crescent moon fills in for the missing fruit.
It doesn’t matter how many hours you wiled away at university, this air hockey playing robot, developed by researchers at Chiba University’s Namiki Lab, will beat you. And not only will it never lose, the robot has also been taught how to string along its human opponent so they think they have a chance at winning, when in reality they don’t.
Having enough room for separate working and dining tables is a luxury that most urban dwellers don’t have. But thanks to Daniel Liss’ transforming Table For Two, if you live in a small apartment you can now work on your cake and have a place to eat it too.