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.
They're not exactly regular tube users, so commuters were rather surprised to see Prince Charles and The Duchess of Cornwall underground this morning. The Royal couple swiped in using their own oyster cards, like the rest of us, but their journey was anything but average, as Rags Martel reports.
Today's journey was the first ever joint tube trip for Prince Charles and the Duchess of Cornwall.
Although both of them now qualify for an over-60s Freedom Pass, they were presented with commemorative Oyster cards topped up with £10 credit for the one stop journey from Farringdon to King's Cross.
A brand new train was used, which arrived at the platform empty. But members of the public boarded along with the royal couple - separated only by a group of policemen standing further down the carriage.
When the royal couple arrived at King's Cross they were taken to "Platform nine and three quarters", a Harry-Potter themed attraction in the station.
In the books by JK Rowling, the "Hogwarts Express" steam train leaves from a secret platform, which witches and wizards reach by pushing a trolley through a wall.
But Charles and Camilla remained firmly in the land of the "muggles" or non-wizards.
After the royal couple's trip on the Metropolitan Line, Clarence House tweeted this picture of the Duchess of Cornwall at "Platform 9 3/4" at King's Cross station.
Clarence House has tweeted pictures of Prince Charles using an Oyster card to pass through the ticket gates at Farringdon Station.
The Prince of Wales and the Duchess of Cornwall are visiting the station to mark the 150th birthday of the tube.
The royal couple were presented with special commemorative Oyster cards.
Beneath the streets of London, boring machines are hard at work creating the east to west Crossrail route. Paul Brand went underground.
Engineers have studied the July 7th bombings to come up with what they say is a life-saving design for a train carriage. But will Transport for London consider paying for them?Simon Harris reports.
Newcastle University's Conor O'Neill, who carried out research into the effects of a bomb blast inside a train carriage, said using special materials could prevent shrapnel injuring passengers.