Defense against Drones: A whole industry is devoted to defending people against the tiny aircraft. Better Listening: interactive music apps. And in Exit: a Lego band plays a Kraftwerk classic.
The sun never quite sets during the White Nights in Saint Petersburg and the light is quite magical. The Russian filmmaker Andrew Efimov used drone technology to capture the city’s beauty and atmosphere in a video.
You need more than a good camera to take a perfect picture. A new app called Arsenal uses algorithms to help amateur photographers to chose the right settings.
Pedestrians are increasingly distracted by their smartphones, often looking down instead of around. A Dutch pilot project is trying to find out whether it would make sense to have more ground-level traffic lights.
Mom blogs are currently a big thing! In them, mothers tell others about their daily lives and give tips on how to raise and feed kids. But what about the rights and privacy of children? Are there risks involved?
Families online: How blogger moms give tips on raising kids. Smartphones and traffic: Testing ground-level traffic lights for more safety. And the White Nights in Saint Petersburg.
Drones are becoming increasingly common and represent a risk in the skies. More and more accidents are happening. That's given rise to a new industry: anti-drone defense systems.
The digital age has radically changed the way we listen to music. To connect with their fans, some famous musicians are experimenting with music apps.
The Italian electronic musician Guiseppe Acito and his Lego "Toa Mata Band" have recorded a cover version of Kraftwerk's 1978 hit "The Robots."
Drones have now become a household reality, available to anyone. Now German engineers are at work on a new-fangled flying machine that can carry people.
Revolutionary data bank: Blockchain technology could overhaul the digital world from the ground up. Future mobility: urban traffic could lift off in multicopters. And on Exit: a fresh take on waiting around.
Here, digital loading symbols aren't the prelude - they're the main event. British video artist Raphael Vangelis devoted his tongue-in-cheek stop-motion film to the time lost waiting for the computer to load a video.
From digital art to the diamond trade, buyers and sellers face great uncertainty in online deals. Now blockchain technology can eliminate some of that uncertainty. It has the potential to revolutionize the online business.
28-year-old Afu Thomas hails from the Rhineland and entertains millions of Chinese fans every week with his video blogs. In less than a year, he's become an internet superstar.
Science can be fun - and beautiful. Chinese film makers took macro images from a high-powered microscope and cut them together in time with Johann Strauss's waltz "The Blue Danube".
More and more bicycle makers are experimenting with digital networking. The options for smart bikes range from cellular tracking chips to smart rider's assistance apps. But how much can they really do?
Smart bikes: what can apps really do for bicycles? Big in Shanghai: how a German video blogger has gained millions of Chinese fans. And: the fascination of macro-imagery.
Computer addiction is now recognized as a serious disorder. Gamers can spend years playing, only to end up addicted and socially isolated. Anxiety attacks and withdrawal symptoms may result when they're away from the computer.
British artist Emma Allen draws the evolution of mankind in human faces for the camera, from the single cell to the Neanderthal to digital man.
Tipped off by Twitter: Police and government agencies are learning to use social media. Hooked on computer gaming: when the virtual world usurps reality. And: evolutionary face painting.
German police keep the public informed on emergency situations using Twitter. Postings on social media are becoming indispensable to the functioning of many government agencies. They're a direct line to the citizens.
Big data in professional sports: How digitalization is taking the field in German soccer. Crowdworking online: part-time jobs commissioned online are under criticism. And: tweeting dubstep birds.
Joe Penna made recordings of birds tweeting and backed them up with some beats to create "Bird Dubstep", posted on his Youtube channel "MysteryGuitarMan". The video has since collected over 365,000 views.
The “Aipoly” app for camera phones helps visually impaired people to recognize everyday objects. Through a neural network running in the background, the app identifies items and reads out their names.
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