- Google Allo Is So Useful I Don't Care That It's Creepy
- Replacement Samsung Galaxy Note7 Stock Is Now In Australia
- Hooked On A Series? Netflix Knows Why
- Samsung Launches Ultra Fast 960 PRO and 960 EVO SSDs
- This Bullet-Shaped Bike Just Set A Human-Powered Speed Record
- This Is How Much An iPhone 7 Costs To Build
Lunch Time Deals
When you’re buying your lunch today, you might want to take a moment and spend a little more.
Under The Hood
Thinking about an upgrade? Under The Hood tells you what's new this week in PC tech.
Tired of walking? Future Movers is our roundup of the week's biggest news in powered transport.
This week on Fitmodo, bagpipes, LSD and Apple Health.
Gizmodo Movie Night
It's almost the weekend, and that means you should book in another Gizmodo movie night.
This week on Fitmodo: the real Paleo diet, Aussie vax rates up and more!
Puffin Browser for Android, ProCam 3 for iOS and more!
This week on Fitmodo: does dental floss work, millennials having less sex, and more!
Star Walk 2 for Android, Leaping Tiger for iOS and more!
Noctum Iconpack for Android, Hypelight for iOS and more!
Cyclists love to bitch about the unnecessary weight involved with carrying a quality u-lock, but those same riders also really hate having their bikes stolen. So if you could incorporate a red light into a bike lock, saving a little weight and adding functionality, that really wouldn’t be a bad thing.
If you’ve ever wanted to try being invisible, cycling on a busy road at night is a good start. Adding front and rear lights is obviously a good move, but for side-on visibility, things get a little more tricky. Italian cycling company Elite is trying to solve that with something surprisingly simple: a light-up water bottle.
Over a century ago, the California Cycleway promised an elevated, dedicated bike path from Los Angeles to the nearby city of Pasadena. In this excerpt from the new book LAtitudes: An Angeleno’s Atlas, author Dan Koeppel tracks its path through Southern California — and discovers why it was never finished.
Inflatable helmets, glow-in-the-dark spray paint, a laser that makes a temporary bike lane — a heck of a lot of products have hit the market recently pledging to keep cyclists safer. But is it the responsibility of people on bikes to use any gadget necessary to stay safe? Or is this distracting from the bigger argument that we should be designing safer cities for bikers?
Video: Blink and you’ll miss him. That’s because mountain bike rider Eric Barone is going faster than anyone has ever gone on a mountain bike on snow. He reached 223.3km/h on a bike with the help of a terrifyingly steep, snowy hill and the wonder of aerodynamic gear. He goes FAST. One wrong move or one misplaced snowball and he’d go flying.
It was 1973 the last time a new bridge opened over Portland’s Willamette River: a double-decker span with eight lanes of freeway. Times have changed. When the Tilikum Crossing Bridge opens later this year, it will be one of the few in the US that’s purpose-built for transit, bikes and pedestrians — no cars allowed.