"Typical television walls are just 'so yesterday'", according to Australian architects' firm Clarke Hopkins Clarke.
Here at TG Daily, we reckon he must have a Thunderbirds fantasy or something. Virgin's Richard Branson has added something new to his list of implausible vehicles - a DeepFlight three-person aero submarine.
It's not in California, it's not even on planet Earth, but that hasn't prevented the California State Historical Resources Commission from claiming the Apollo 11 landing site a state historical resource.
Google has started phasing out support for Internet Explorer 6.
A Connecticut man faces up to 40 years in jail after trying to sell illegally-modified cable modems to the FBI.
NASA will next week launch a new spacecraft designed to help predict the sun's complex weather and storms.
Google CEO Eric Schmidt loves China. He really does. He loves “what China is doing as a country and its growth,” according to his speech at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland. Only thing Schmidt apparently doesn’t love about China? “We just don’t like the censorship.”
It seems the iPad adverts are telling iPorkies, pretending the much hyped device can actually handle Adobe Flash, even though it can’t.
Microsoft has criticized the Apple iPad for being a "locked down" device.
The 80's are back! Yes, Atari has decided to relaunch its classic game console at a $30 price point.
Nintendo president Satoru Iwata has adopted an openly skeptical attitude towards Apple's recently unveiled iPad.
A number of frustrated Nexus One owners have reported that their smartphones are currently unable to send or receive data.
A US study reviewing laws that ban the use of handheld phones while driving has come up with a surprising result - accident rates are the same as if they are used.
Americans care less and less about global warming, according to a survey.
India is planning its first manned spaceflight as early as 2016.
The transfer of financial data from Europe to the US 'to fight terrorism' may be unjustified, according to EU Information Society Commissioner Viviane Reding.
What's the most important news story in the world today? The Haiti earthquake, the possibility of peace talks with the Taliban or Tony Blair facing questioning in the inquiry into the invasion of Iraq? Don't be silly. It's a new consumer gadget from Apple.
The right hand is the sinister one as far as left-handers are concerned, according to researchers.
A South American group has managed to shrink virtually the full content of Wikipedia onto a CD which can be read with on-the-fly compression.
The Verified by Visa and MasterCard SecureCode credit card checks are fundamentally flawed, according to security researchers.