The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
Head-up displays are about to become mainstream; TV airwaves are about to make room for mobile data instead; and implanted wireless technology offers freedom from paralysis.
New technology from DynaOptics promises to deliver optical zoom to smartphones without the need for a protruding lens element.
The scalable PlantLink system isn't foolproof or comprehensive, but it does a fine job of using the Internet to communicate your plant's watering needs.
Taking consumer drones to the next level, 3DR's latest quadcopter can follow you toting a stabilized GoPro camera to record your every move and does it for less than $1,000.
After debuting late in 2013, little has been heard about DTS' Play-Fi, but now Polk and Definitive are the first major companies to announce products supporting the wireless music standard.
Smith, a former vice president at Google X, is heading to Washington to help the Obama administration navigate the terrain at the intersection of tech and government.
On today's show, Ashley and Rich watch (and listen to) a woman "playing" the Brooklyn Bridge with a human harp bodysuit. Also, we never thought we'd type those words together in one sentence. What structure would you want to use that suit on, and what kind of sound it would make?
On today's show, Rich and Ashley discuss future uses of a new 'tractor beam' technology, swoon over Microsoft's Hyperlapse video algorithm, and listen to a bridge played like a harp.
Technology previously used by the military could give fire crews an edge as they battle wildfires. The Wave Relay system, which uses Android devices, enables two-way, real-time voice and video communications, even in remote areas. As CNET's Sumi Das reports, the Prescott, Ariz., fire department, which lost 19 Hot Shot firefighters last year, is testing the technology.
Not every flat-screen feature is created equal. Here are a few of our favorite technologies of the high-definition TV era.