Dec 7, 2014 | 9:25Spark Building an artificial sixth sense Audio
Spark Building an artificial sixth sense Dec 7, 2014 | 9:25Peter Konig can always tell which direction he's pointed, thanks to the feelSpace belt — a special belt that always vibrates in the direction of magnetic north. Then, Nora talks to philosopher of perception Fiona Macpherson.
Dec 7, 2014 | 53:59Spark 268: Rewiring our senses Audio
Spark 268: Rewiring our senses Dec 7, 2014 | 53:59Imagine if you could see with your tongue. Or hear colours. Or smell what time it is. This week, exploring new ways of using technology to re-wire our senses and getting closer to understanding a sixth sense, and a seventh sense, and beyond!
Nov 30, 2014 | 53:59Spark 267: Slow video games, retroactive advertising, gaming the classroom and more. Audio
Spark 267: Slow video games, retroactive advertising, gaming the classroom and more. Nov 30, 2014 | 53:59This time on Spark, new ways of educating, playing, and listening. School standbys get a digital update, Germany's audiobook craze, slowing video games down, and putting new products in old videos.
Nov 23, 2014 | 9:44Spark How to make the bus come to you Audio
Spark How to make the bus come to you Nov 23, 2014 | 9:44Imagine if your bus stop moved with you. Bridj is a data driven bus service that responds to commuters in real time. The CEO, Matt George, explains how using big data can make commuting smarter.
Nov 23, 2014 | 13:13Spark The Many Faces of Anonymous Audio
Spark The Many Faces of Anonymous Nov 23, 2014 | 13:13Gabriella Coleman's new book takes a look at the rise of the global phenomenon "Anonymous", a decentralized activist movement that went from being fringe online pranksters to playing a key role in things like Occupy Wall Street and WikiLeaks.
Nov 23, 2014 | 6:43Spark Why your hands are the windows to your mind Audio
Spark Why your hands are the windows to your mind Nov 23, 2014 | 6:43Human hands are incredibly expressive, but the gadgets we use don't take advantage of all the information they carry. Microsoft Research's Ken Hinckley is working to change that, by developing a tablet and stylus that can tell how they're being gripped.