Sales of devices like the Xbox, PlayStation and Wii U drop by more than a fifth, repeating the post-Christmas lull of earlier this year.
The secrets to making and selling consumer electronics are spilling -- on purpose -- and that's helping hardware startups succeed.
Nintendo's not out of hardware yet, but its next platform better be a home run. The best bet: make one system, not two.
By making chip designs themselves a little bit programmable, a Silicon Valley startup expects benefits like quicker network upgrades and better search engine performance.
In its latest financial snapshot, the software giant is demonstrating that its hardware business is not just a sideshow after all.
D-Link showcases three all-new routers in its Ultra Performance Series at CES 2015, with angry-looking designs and top-notch Wi-Fi performance.
Lowe's Innovation Labs introduces the OSHBot at a San Jose, Calif., Orchard Supply Hardware store. CNET's Sumi Das takes a look at the Linux-based robot that not only knows the store's inventory, but also guides customers to items.
TV manufacturers could update most recent TV models to Freeview Plus with software fixes, but don't expect any to do so.
Puzzle Phone has the same goal as Google's Project Ara: a more sustainable smartphone with swappable parts for upgrades. Puzzle Phone, however, is banking on making just three upgradable modules for changing, hoping the simplicity of upgrading will entice consumers.
On today's show, we check out a new competitor in the "upgradable phone" market, tell you how you can watch the first Game Awards and discover if the OSHbot (a hardware store customer service robot) is actually helpful in real-world use.