Asking someone to put on a mask is a touchy subject, so one shop in Japan has enlisted a robot to make sure its customers wear them during the pandemic.
The Scottish city of Aberdeen enjoyed a boom after the discovery of oil in the North Sea in the 1960s, propelling it to a central role in the industry.
Try Sokche and his wife Chenda started tinkering with cow and buffalo horns discarded near their home in Prey Veng. It takes years to master the skill of crafting the horns and several days to finish a single piece.
In a barren village where trees and plants wither under the hot sun, a lone girl decides to make a change and plant a tree.
From monitoring vital signs to filtering filthy air and even translating speech into other languages, the coronavirus-fuelled boom in mask-wearing has spawned an unusual range of high-tech face coverings.
Tep Machcha, which means ‘mermaid’ in Khmer, is neither fish nor man – it’s a water gauge designed to give people living nearby waterways early warnings when floods are imminent.
The eye-catching glass building surrounded by greenery at the intersection of Streets 371 and 2002 in Phnom Penh’s Sen Sok district is more than just another coffee shop where you can while away a few hours.
Ahead of the 2020 Cambodia National Rugby Championship on October 31 at RCAF Old Stadium, robots created by 10 college teams showcased their ability to pass and shoot in front of a crowd of about 400 facemask-wearing spectators who greeted each goal with cheers and applause.
When people started dumping rubbish around Kourn Chenda’s and Try Sokchen’s home in Prey Veng province, the couple ignored it at first.
An artificial intelligence (AI) technology made by a firm co-founded by billionaire Elon Musk has won praise for its ability to generate coherent stories, novels and even computer code but it remains blind to racism or sexism.