Here's what we know so far about the Moto 360, the Android Wear OS, and how it fits into the smartwatch landscape.
Pricing not available
Stanford researchers may have discovered a path to pure lithium batteries, which would mean lighter, smaller, and more powerful charges for our devices. The science of it is pretty dense; but if we don't need to find plugs for our phones anymore while we're out and about? We're in.
Today's show features some enterprising hackers who modded an ATM to play Doom, Stanford researchers discovering a potential path to a viable, pure lithium battery, and some mind-bending 360-degree video art.
HP's Pavilion x360 adds Beats Audio (for now) and rugged construction to the expanding field of 11-inch Yoga-likes, but Lenovo's version feels much more upscale.
With an 11-inch screen and low price, the HP x360 competes with Lenovo's own entry level Yoga, but a dim screen holds it back.
Thinking of adorning your wrist with an Android Wear watch? Read this first for a specs-to-specs comparison.
CNET's Scott Stein gets his hands on the Moto 360, with Android Wear built in, at Google I/O. The new watch will connect to Android smartphones, tablets, and even cars. It should be available later this summer; pricing has yet to be announced.
Here's a closer look at the design and interface of Motorola's Android Wear-powered Moto 360 smartwatch before it arrives this summer.
This novel 360-degree look at the night sky is like a modern-day version of Vincent Van Gogh's Starry Night.
With their 360-degree rotating screens, the new 13.3-inch Pavilion and 15.6-inch Envy x360 convertibles join the budget-friendly 11.6-inch x360 from earlier this year.