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This $19k Leica doesn't have an LCD viewfinder
AT&T's new Internet plan comes with free Amazon Prime
FX experts weigh in on the mechanics behind the Grievers and complex set design in "The Maze Runner"
Here's everything you need to know to catch up on "Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D."
BMW has finally built a bike that younger buyers will love
2014 is on pace to be the warmest year ever
This site teaches you code well enough to get a job
Sublime yet troubling photos of humanity's environmental destruction
Google and Apple won't unlock your phone -- but a court can make you do it
How WWI's U-boats launched the age of unrestricted warfare
How information theory could hold the key to quantifying nature
The eerie architecture of East Germany's secret police
We tried Oculus' new prototype, and it's mind-blowing -- a huge step toward consumer VR
Money is pouring into tech like it's 1999-and that's not good
Aww... Thanks for the kind words, @WIRED:… See @tuskthemovie - now playing in many empty theaters near you! #WalrusYes
Retweeted by WIRED
Today, MIT students are battling the state's demand for their Bitcoin mining source code
A radical, but possible, plan to connect African nations with cargo-hauling drones
The best hope of shielding your metadata from the NSA was invented by a middle-school dropout in his spare time
VR beach vacations? How Marriott Hotels ushered in the future of travel
Meet the man who brought stop motion animation into the 21st century
Each time it has sex, this bizarre organism builds itself a new genome
A new traffic system that makes congestion pricing schemes more flexible
A radical new way to collaborate, from the makers of 'Paper'
This military-grade drone can be printed anywhere
With this blogging tool, you can actually own what you post on Facebook
How Ebola can teach us to prepare for the next great pandemic
The best hope of shielding your metadata from the NSA was invented by a middle-school dropout in his spare time
Cops can still pull data off your locked iPhone, in spite of Apple. Here's how:
This shirt pocket shields your cellphone from NSA tracking
What happens when two comedians (and totally unqualified critics) preview the new TV season
This new typeface is a fresh take on Bauhaus' rich design
A new kind of encryption tool guards Goldman Sachs from eavesdroppers
The awesome new "Interstellar" game lets you navigate black holes and be a destroyer of worlds
Terry Gilliam on his epic new dystopian film, "The Zero Theorem"
(1 of 3) The first box of Crayolas rolled off the production line 101 years ago, and today the company’s Easton, Pennsylvania, factory turns out 12 million crayons a day. In the September issue of WIRED, we look at how Crayola makes its iconic color sticks. // After the paraffin wax is melted, mixed
(2 of 3) ROYGBIV colors come off the line every day, but exotics—periwinkle, say—must wait until the factory is making larger packs. Then operators feed the sticks into funnels, which drop one of each color onto a platform so a mechanical arm can sweep them into a box. (📷 Bryan Derballa | @lovebrya
(3 of 3) A laser etches a date code on the cardboard, and a metal detector makes sure nothing but crayon is inside. Then, robotic packing machines bundle the boxes onto pallets, or into the cardboard display cases that await lucky kids in the school supplies aisle. (📷 Bryan Derballa | @lovebryan)
15 insanely great tricks for mastering Apple's iOS 8
The dark web gets even darker with the rise of the "evolution" drug market
How to make the transition from Android to Apple as smooth as possible
Kevin Smith's "Tusk" could do wonders for the horror genre. Here' why:
Alibaba is now worth more than Facebook and Amazon
From Airbnb to Zappos, this UX app is driving design everywhere
Our Absurd Creature of the Week is a parasitic worm that turns snails into disco zombies
Should you buy a new iPhone?
A look back at Larry Ellison's most outrageous moments as CEO
Incredible, aerial shots of Africa's last elephants
When the author's daughter was diagnosed with Type 1 diabetes, he devoted himself to helping find a cure
If this guy gets his way, New Yorkers could commute between Manhattan and Brooklyn via gondola
Inside the startup trying to remake protein-rich food out of plants -- and heaps of data