It’s that time of the year again, where Apple’s next iPhone is probably being built in factories all over China, resulting in random parts being spat out onto the Internets. Today we have both a screen and logic board supposedly from the incoming iPhone 5S or whatever it ends up being called.
Yahoo's revealed that it received a staggering 12,000 US government data requests between December 1st 2012 and May 31st 2013—way more than Apple, Facebook, Microsoft and co.
Wow. That got out of hand really fast. I mean that spiralled from Chilean butt band
When most of us hear the words “flatpack furniture,” we’re wracked with flashbacks of sitting amongst mountains of dowels and particle board, sobbing. But Ying Zhang and Ida Thonsgaard, two Berlin-based designers, are taking the concept beyond Ikea.
Not everybody's into chemistry but you have to be a special kind of insane to not have a fondness for the Muppets. This periodic table of Muppetry is a wonderfully organized and colorful take on the history of the form than anyone (with a soul) can appreciate, chem-geek or not.
In 1974, Philippe Petit walked across a wire between New York City's Twin Towers. The feat was incredibly dangerous and incredibly illegal. Man on Wire is the amazing story of how he got there, told by the people who lived it.
So remember about a month ago
The Reimann Hypothesis, which deals with the distribution of prime numbers, was first put forth by mathematician Bernhard Reimann in 1859. It has yet to be fully proven and remains one of the most important unproven theories in mathematics. It's so important that the Cray Mathematics Institute is even offering a $1 million purse to whoever solves it.
When Ray and Charles Eames’ classic molded side chair was first produced, in 1951, it was one of the first industrially-manufactured plastic chairs on the market. The wonder of technology went on to become a much-loved classic—today, it’s enjoying a renewed popularity thanks to the popularity of Mid-Century modernism.
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President Obama will be on Charlie Rose tonight to chat about all the NSA spying that came to light last week. But ahead of the broadcast, PBS has released a portion of the transcript to Buzzfeed. Below is a portion of said transcript:
Your endless stream of photos on Instagram is fun—for a while. But there's only so many times you can see a sepia-toned sunset before even the mere thought starts to induce nausea. Instapuzzle for iOS, though, puts a fun new twist on how you interact with your friends' filtered pics.
The Man has his hand in your inbox
Uncle Sam might soon be spying on you with a vast, computerized network. At least that was the eerie prophecy of The Atlantic in 1967.
Sometimes a piece of design is so interesting, it's hard not to drop everything and pay attention to it. Dressed in bright, bold colors, with sharp, tessellated forms, these origami clocks from U.K. firm Raw Dezign definitely fits the bill.
Not sure if you're exactly a smartwatch kind of person? Check out Lifehacker's nifty little guide
When was the last time you had to salt your perishables, got dishpan hands, or beat your laundry against a washboard? Chances are, not recently. Your home appliances do so much for you, shouldn't you return the love? Here's how to keep your domestic machine in peak condition without putting on a tool belt.
Casey Neistat makes movies. His products are homegrown and eccentric, as though they were built from sticks and stones. But they are also often brilliant, and have clearly caught on, at least enough to garner a presence on The New York Times website as well as HBO. Much of Neistat's magic is concocted in a bright SoHo loft that is as every bit as weird and wonderful as his movies. One that he let us explore.