Popular medical app HealthTap just launched a new product called “Top Doctor Insights.” Using artificial intelligence, the new service provides users with completely personalized health information.
I grew up in what some might call a meat-and-potatoes home. This in no way resembles my current diet, but during my childhood, steak made its way onto the dinner table once or twice a week. With this being said, I have never actually prepared a steak myself and couldn’t even begin to tell you how to reach a pink, juicy center. So when I heard about a frying pan that makes cooking the perfect steak effortless, I had to give it a try.
We can all appreciate a Thanksgiving feast on our grandmother’s fine china, but a cutting edge #tech holiday can be just as exciting.
Betabeat perused dozens of pre-made 3D printing designs and discovered that you can in fact 3D print just about everything you might need to set the table for Thanksgiving dinner. This, however, obviously Read More
Just when we were all convinced that travel agents had become obsolete did we find out they’ve actually just gotten a hi-tech revamp for the next century.
A link on Reddit tipped us off this morning to Dobby, a service claiming to be an artificially intelligent travel agent that will take care of all of your flight accommodations for you. Simply send Dobby an email telling him where and when you want to go, and he’ll reply with three itineraries in five minutes or less. All that’s left for you to do is choose.
From standing out on Kicktarter to vying for VC, startups have to work so hard to get noticed that you could call the whole tech industry a competition.
On November 20, NYC will host a literal startup competition — Challenge Cup 2015, wherein startups focused on solving some of the world’s biggest challenges in education, energy and health care will compete for prizes and meet with mentors, partners and investors.
Researches achieved brain-to-brain communication where one person was able to control the movements of another person’s hand by simply thinking about it.
The study — published yesterday by The University of Washington — involved three pairs of participants working together to play a computer game. Each duo was comprised of a “sender” and a corresponding “receiver,” who sat in a room a half mile away.