Though smartphones are a source of stress and distraction for many people, apps for meditation have also become popular.
Amaranth and apple contribute texture and sweetness to this morning bowl.
Colonel Pogue, the pilot for Skylab’s last manned mission in 1973, went on “strike” while in orbit to demand more free time to enjoy the view and to think.
Dr. Seuss had it right: Horton really does hear a Who. Wild elephants can distinguish between human languages, and they can tell whether a voice comes from a man, woman or boy, a new study says.
After six months of heavy use of activity-monitoring gadgets — sometimes wearing four at a time — the author reports back.
Tools like Lumosity promise to stimulate your mind, though researchers question how much they improve cognitive performance.
The devices can offer insight, but research suggests their accuracy is imperfect. And the larger issue of whether they improve long-term motivation to exercise more remains unresolved.
A air-bag scarf that turns into a helmet on impact, a bike horn that mimics a car horn and other marvels of modern cycling.
New apps and gadgets like Sleepbot, Beddit and Sleep Cycle can track problems with sleep and waking and, ideally, offer insights that can lead to improvement.
That digital devices can distract us from the people in front of us is especially important for parents to remember.