A car of the future, a swing at your dinner table and a garden shed where no one can hear you tinker.
Architect John Hopkins- The man who designed the Olympic Park- will have a large oak tree planted in his honour.
The British Library will begin to preserve the digital age for future generations after new regulations come into force.
The family of landscape architect John Hopkins have planted an oak tree in the Olympic Park to remember him. Mr Hopkins helped to design the park before the 2012 Games but died in January.
This Astrium animation shows how the space harpoon might work.
Mobile phone company EE has announced plans to double the speed and capacity of its 4G network.
The network speed is expected to rise from between 8Mbps and 12Mbps to more than 20 Mbps.
The improved speed will mean users can use the internet at a much faster rate.
The new 4G capability is due to come into force in London and nine other UK cities over the next few months.
The company says trials in Cardiff have already seen speeds reach over 80Mbps.
The improved speed will be available automatically to 4GEE customers on smartphones, tablets and dongles.
London restaurants are being asked to donate their waste grease, oil and fat, to help run a special power station.
Thames Water is one of the architects of the plan.
As Martin Stew reports, it hopes it could also lead to restaurants pouring less fat away, which clogs up the capital's sewers:
Unwanted fat from London's restaurants is already being transformed into bio-diesel, as Phil Bayles reports...
Thames Water and the utility company 2OC plan to use the energy generated from grease, oil, and fat that clogs the capital's sewers. It will then be channelled to help run a major sewage and desalination plant.
The daily 30,000 tonnes of fat collected from restaurants and food companies is enough fuel the power station needs to run on. The rest of the fat will come from vegetable oil and tallow.
The plant will produce enough renewable electricity to run almost 40,000 average sized homes.
Thames Water say it costs £1 million a month to clear fat-blocked drains each year.
A 17-year-old has sold an app he designed to Yahoo! in a deal believed to be worth tens of millions of pounds.
Nick D'Aloisio created Summly, which offers "snack-sized content" from media sources, when he was just 15.
In a message on the Summly website, he wrote: "I am delighted to announce Summly has signed an agreement to be acquired by Yahoo!.
"After spending some time on campus, I discovered that Yahoo! has an inspirational goal to make people's daily routines entertaining and meaningful, and mobile will be a central part of that vision. For us, it's the perfect fit.
The teenager, who is studying for his A-levels, will join the Yahoo! team in London.