Building transient electronics is usually about doing something to make them stop working: blast them with light, soak them with acid, dunk them in water.
Sweden's data protection agency Thursday banned King, the gaming company that owns Candy Crush, from collecting statistics on the ethnic backgrounds and sexual orientation of employees, even when used for promoting diversity.
If anyone knows whether "there's an app for that," it's older men who happen to live in eastern Europe or North Dakota.
This cotton candy machine has a higher calling than satisfying a sweet tooth. It's whipping up polymer fibers that may one day be a key ingredient in life-saving medical technologies.
Halloween is almost here, which means costumes, scary movies and lots of candy.
Techniques offer better, tunable production of nanofibers for bulletproof vests, cellular scaffolding
Fibrous materials—known for their toughness, durability and pliability—are used in everything from bulletproof vests to tires, filtration systems and cellular scaffolds for tissue engineering and regenerative medicine.
Does "Pokemon Go" have a second act?
Now there's yet another market for 3-D printer-enthusiasts: candy.
Cotton candy machines may hold the key for making life-sized artificial livers, kidneys, bones and other essential organs.
Computer game publisher Activision Blizzard has this week announced that they intend to buy King Digital, the makers of "Candy Crush Saga", for US $5.9 billion.