Click: Episodes

Gareth Mitchell investigates our desire to switch to auto-pilot. How close are we to letting the vehicle take all of the strain – to a future where, through clever computing, the fully automated vehicle takes over responsibility for getting the driver to his or her destination?
Ushahidi’s Juliana Rotich discusses the brick-like device that aims to keep Africa connected; the music composed by your movements; and the art of visualising deathly drones.
Lasers quicker on the drawn than 3 D printing; Brian Eno creates music and visual art in hospitals; Teju Cole champions tweets as literature.
At the start of a special six part series on travel and transport, Click road tests some new technologies in South Korea and the Netherlands that aim to improve our lives.
An Icelandic app to discover how close you are related; The CarePair app helping people with disabilities; Animating the conflict in Algeria fifty years on
Gareth Mitchell steps inside the 3-D printer that will print a house; Colin Grant takes a virtual singing lesson courtesy of York Minster; Just how smart is the smart city of Songdo
An emergency bracelet for activists working in danger zones; A virtual talking head which can express a range of human emotions; A linguistic celebration of the Digital World
How South Korean children learn to build and programme robots; The geekettes in Berlin hacking for themselves; A hackers guide to the galaxy
Gareth Mitchell at the BBC Science Africa Festival in Uganda looks at new and old technologies changing African food production
An interactive documentary series charts the fear and thrill of high-rise life; Flickr's plans for your digital data in enhancing the photographic experience; Robots assemble in Zurich?
A special report from the SXSW Interactive Festival
Are passwords defunct and if so how to secure online authentication?
A new operating system for the handset. How technology can help warn in the event of a Chilean earthquake. Can technology help prevent political violence in Kenya?
Clicks reports on the rise of Seoul's hacker culture. How robots help defuse landmines in Egypt. And multiplayer computer gaming geeks hook up via their mobile phones in GEEK 2013
How to keep Kabul’s traffic of donkey carts, armoured vehicles and civilian cars moving; Mobile phones help the weather forecast; And the film that watches you
A Harvard professor alleges bias in the delivery of Google Ads; The art of gesture control at your fingertips; The exoskeleton to help a paralysed person walk again
At the start of the World Service's "What if" season Click invites robots and roboticists to the BBC's Radio Theatre to imagine a world in which robots and humans sat down together
Crowd-sourced Roboy, the boy robot gets his arms, legs and head; Developing the braille smart phone; The future of bendy, flexible phones
Click reflects on the work of the computing entrepreneur Aaron Swartz; Can mobile phones prevent women in India being attacked? A report on the work to rebuild the pioneering 1940s computer, EDSAC
A report from the trade show CES on 4K high definition TVs and wearable gadgets; News on the rise of cyber begging; How to convert MP3 files into vinyl records
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