"Iconic History" turns your browser logs into a towering, ever-growing wall.
Emoticons as lyrics. It works!
Facebook will no longer make dead users' profiles private, to "[respect] the choices a person made in life."
"Phone" seems like the wrong word, maybe? A Kinect in every pocket!
The messaging service is hugely popular outside the U.S., with over 450 million users. Facebook just bought the only app that could truly call itself a Facebook killer.
It's 2014. Do you know where your homescreen is? The most popular apps on your phone are fighting a different battle than you think.
Ever notice how car computer interfaces are incredibly distracting to use? Designer Matthaeus Krenn and his eyes-free concept.
Flappy Bird's creator says he's had enough: he pulled his game from the App Store. But don't worry, addicts! Badland is here to save you.
Absurd, absurdist, and in its own elliptical way, one of the biggest influences on comedy today. Meet the unwitting pioneers behind the internet's dumbest revolution.
Some scientists ran a whole bunch of popular movie catchphrases through a computer program. What they ended up with is a rough guide for burrowing into peoples' brains. You know what they say: It is what it is.
To a person with a hammer, everything looks like a nail. To a person with a Pinterest account, everything looks like porn. These are all real pinboards.
Stored as a bitmap, interpreted by a machine. Digi Grotesk was released in 1968, but I'd say it holds up pretty well.
Ever wonder how people get animated Twitter avatars? Or why yours don't work? Here's the secret to making your Twitter avatar 100 times better and/or more obnoxious.
Esther, 1961. Plus, the fascinatingly low-tech way we tracked storms before we had eyes in orbit.
A Manhattan judge has ruled against The Washington Post and the AFP for republishing a Twitter user's photos. But if the image had been inside an embedded Tweet, it may have been fine. A strange loophole.
CLICKCLICK. Your kids probably won't recognize that sound.
Reddit's under fire again — this time for a section where users post secretly-taken photos of women. Unless it's illegal, creepy content is the price of an open platform, Reddit GM Erik Martin suggests.