James Wan talks Aquaman rumors and the Mortal Kombat movie reboot. Get a look at Legends of Tomorrow’s new Vixen. Arrow is done with the flashbacks after season five. Plus, David Anders on the set of Once Upon a Time, a look at Gotham’s Mad Hatter, and just how many episodes of new Twin Peaks we’ll be getting.…
Neither. Both. They’re both entirely generic in completely different ways. Pick your poison with our spoiler-free first impressions of their pilots.
You can watch popular CW shows on Netflix right now. Soon though, thanks to a new deal, not only will that relationship continue, full current seasons will be uploaded soon after the finale. The Flash would proud.
In 2000, a movie called Frequency was released with little fanfare. It starred Jim Caviezel as a police detective who, somehow, begins talking with his dead dad (Dennis Quaid) through a ham radio. Some people liked it, but it never made much of a mark. Nevertheless, it’s always been a great idea and now it’s going to…
Plus even more rumors about a major death in Civil War. A familiar Force Awakens rumor re-emerges for Episode VIII. Arrow’s producer reveals that there could be big movie plans for Deathstroke. Plus, Game of Thrones casting, and the opening scenes from X-Files’ upcoming season finale. Spoilers now!
The CW has announced that they’ve greenlit six new pilots for potential shows, including an untitled Mars project and an Archie Comics adaptation, Riverdale.
Magical ham radio movie Frequency is getting a TV reboot. And Supernatural showrunner Jeremy Carver is behind it!
News on an updated Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves recasts the title character as "Allen." Steven Moffat explains what makes a good companion for the Doctor and whether they'd ever deviate from the current formula. Plus new details on Gotham's Harvey Dent, and the best-yet look at Lois Lane in Batman v. Superman.…
Back in 1894, Olaus Henrici invented a machine called the Harmonic Analyzer. Way ahead of its time, it could pick out all the individual frequencies that make up complex sound waves—a technique we now rely on for everything from compressed audio to digital images.
Time travel and temporal anomalies can be messy and unpleasant. When time starts getting out of whack, anything can happen. People can be born over and over, meet themselves, relive the same day, or just screw up all their relationships. Here are all the ways people get tangled in their own timelines in science…
Here's a mesmerizing piece of data porn that is sure to keep you staring at your screen. Randall Munroe of xkcd uses a series of GIFs to compare the frequencies of events from births, deaths, and heartbeats to the eruption of Old Faithful to someone in Denver ordering a pizza.
A team of forensic researchers from the Metropolitan Police in London, UK, claim to be able to accurately timestamp any audio recording—using just the background electrical hum present in any digital recording.
At just five inches long, tarsiers are among the world's smallest primates. And yet they communicate much like humans, using a wide range of calls to communicate. That's why it's so weird that some tarsiers apparently stay completely silent.
The brain's long-term memory allows us to hold onto experiences long after we initially encountered them. But short-term memory is a more fleeting and mysterious phenomenon, allowing us to hang onto a thought only until we're distracted by something else.
If you want to make the best equipment to listen to underwater sounds, where should you look? Most people would point you to the sales department of a high-end audio company, but a group of Stanford researchers are looking to Orca whales for their inspiration.
Call it the Butterfly Radio: in Frequency, a guy discovers his old ham radio can talk to his dead father, 30 years ago. And this causes endless time-paradoxes, including a serial killer. Good thing the 1960s dad is Dennis Quaid.
As we head into Spring, one thing becomes obvious: There aren't that many shows on TV for us to recap anymore. So what should we be watching instead? It's time for you to tell us.
You may or may not remember a video of a hilarious prank pulled a number of years ago involving a bunch of guys hijacking drive-thru window frequencies. Basically, they were able to say whatever they pleased to ordering customers. It is an awesome prank, but just how they managed to pull it off was always somewhat of…
For years there have been urban legends about a "brown sound" or "brown note," a frequency so low that it'll literally cause you to shit yourself. Not only has this elusive weapon been sought by governments, but it also crops up in science fiction. Just think about what this insidious weapon could do in the hands of…
It looks like a Pennsylvanian has found a way to allow saltwater to burn when it's being exposed to the proper frequencies. Can you say new fuel source? No? How about "We don't know if this works or not." Yea, me too. [Wired]