Imagine skipping hotel check-in and walking straight to your room with a scan of your face. This could soon become a reality at many hotels in China and around the world.
Uber is finally rolling out its helicopter service to everyone starting in New York City, here's how to order one. - From Mashable
With pollution a major issue for Paris and public transport bursting at the seams, one start-up has a solution involving the River Seine. - From EuroNews
A 3D Size Comparison of the World's Tallest Building as its changed throughout our history. From Film Core
From night shooting mode to ultra-wide lenses, Apple's latest iPhones have a bunch of new camera tricks. - From the Wall Street Journal
Meet the autonomous robots which are shaping the future of food delivery as of 2019. From TerkRecoms
The second half of humanity is joining the internet. People in countries like India will change the internet, and it will change them. From the Economist
The “Fourth Industrial Revolution” is a common phrase at the World Economic Forum’s annual meeting in Davos, Switzerland. But what exactly does it mean? - CNBC’s Elizabeth Schulze explains.
From Business Insider. Although many new cars feature technology that partially assists with driving, we still do not have fully self-driving cars available for purchase.
Many countries are going cashless at great speed. What are the advantages of ditching hard cash and what are the dangers?
Tesla and Mercedes-Benz recently announced new in-car-gaming initiatives. From Business Insider. Gaming $135 billion industry.
Airlines & TSA are starting to scan faces to get people thru security & boarding gate faster. Delta's COO, Gill West gave WSJ's Scott McCartney a look at airline's facial recognition tech at work.
Which of the world's fundamental challenges could be solved by quantum computing?
Tired of queue-jumpers at the pub? London-based company DataSparQ developed AI Bar, a facial recognition software that tracks people's faces and places them in a "dynamically intelligent queue."
Jim Cantore and Tevin Wooten help paint a picture of what the first moon landing mission was like with the help of Immersive Mixed Reality (IMR)
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