Wi-Fi creates some pretty gnarly images. H/t The Daily Dot.
Software engineer Aaron Landy worked out a neat hack, so passengers can find out their own ratings. Update: The hack has been taken down.
The truth shall finally be revealed by our weird search history.
Featuring commentary by Martin Tyler and all your favorite touches from the EA Sports favorite.
It has the potential to make the most difficult section of a daunting book more approachable.
Facebook’s recent earnings results were a blowout, but the growth rate of its daily active users is dropping. That’s why its plan to bring the internet to the developing world is as much about its business as it is about philanthropy.
Coming soon to Super Kimtendo.
This cool new tool graphs what words the paper’s been talking about since 1851.
The social network reports that 70% of its global employees are male.
This month’s most popular mobile game may put slurs in the mouths of users without them knowing it.
Sleep tracking is gaining steam in the tech world. Meet the newest entry.
Despite a lack of consumer enthusiasm for wearables, news outlets are afraid to be left behind again.
Too good to be true? Update: maybe not!
Football is dangerous, baseball is boring, and soccer isn’t coming back for four years. Introducing your new favorite pastime.
It’s called Prospero and it’s about a futuristic librarian named Aleph.
Find out once and for all.
The largest group of online gaymers takes over Final Fantasy XIV.
Is it possible an unknown, one-woman toy-reviewing YouTuber called “Disney Collector” is making more money than most CEOs?
Take advantage of migrant workers and build unsustainably expensive infrastructure in this new add-on.
Here’s an argument no one asked for!
“You can have it as long as you don’t sell it on eBay.” The box is currently up for auction on eBay.
I think I’ve seen this before…
The endless search to break away from the feed.
Richard Linklater’s 12-year epic reminds us how games measure time.
ABC News loves the hate-fav, while the NY Post makes some questionable decisions.
The company is calling it “geofilters.”
“It’s sold so well we’ve had trouble keeping it in stock.”
We’re taking screenshots and saving random images just as much as we are taking photos.