Forty years ago, A Clockwork Orange's derby-capped English hoodlum smashed noggins with so much style that he set a new benchmark for psychopathic behavior. These delightfully menacing madmen (and madwomen) follow in Alex's disturbing footsteps.
A pair of musicians from Washington, D.C., who go by the name Bluebrain have put together a location-aware album called The National Mall.
Powered by Ritz crackers and Sour Patch Kids, Adande Thorne works late into the night creating the worlds in which his frenetic stick-figures live. But even when he's working so diligently that he doesn't notice that the sun came up, he is still churning out his short films much faster than he used to, back when he made his animations with a Sharpie, some pencils and a scanner. Now he uses deviantArt's HTML5-based illustration tool, muro.
There's a reason Google's personal cloud, music-streaming service is called "Beta." It's an un-baked, no-frills service just two weeks old that some day likely will store the personal music of the masses, just like Google does for e-mail, calendar appointments, blogs, documents and photos.
We asked the Doctor Who fanatics among the Wired.com readership what they'd most like to know about time travel, the Cybermen and the space-time continuum. In these exclusive videos, Matt Smith, Karen Gillan and Doctor Who producer Beth Willis serve up answers.
The first song to be released in the intriguing new format, which makes music sound different every time it is played, is called "Flesh Freeze," by ex-Golden Silvers front man Gwilym Gold.
Think Honeymooners meets Jackass, and you have a runaway revenge hit that's garnered a staggering 43 million views.
Jordan Gray makes music from the plinking tones of hacked handheld videogames. A former punk rocker who turned damaged toys into instruments during his high school years, he went on to make music with synthesizers and MIDI sequencers before settling on his current instruments of choice -- a vintage Nintendo Game Boy and a PlayStation Portable.
It's a lot of work for one half-shadowed picture, but when that picture is a glimpse of Tom Hardy as Bane in Christopher Nolan's upcoming Batman film, it's totally worth it.