Smartwatches. Health monitors. Pedometers. Activity trackers. We've collected the best products in t
With its colorful jewelry-like design, the Up3 is sleeker than any other fitness tracker. And the $50 Move is a cheap, simple stocking-stuffer. A close-up look.
The New York startup and the industrial conglomerate want to get your attention with new connected-home products, adding smarts to light switches, doors and wall outlets.
A Kickstarter campaign aims to bring the tools of DNA analysis to biohackers and researchers without access to expensive lab equipment.
CNET editor Dong Ngo demonstrates how well the da Vinci 1.0 can replicate a 3D object. Does this mean we'll soon see some little Dongs running around? Not really! You wish! Not gonna happen!
Bose's least expensive portable Bluetooth speaker sports a playful design and sounds good for what it is.
The Nokia Lumia 735's body has a colourful back that's really comfy. Its 4.7-inch screen is good and it's extremely affordable too. Hit play to check out Andrew Hoyle's video review of this budget beauty.
A 5-inch screen, 8-megapixel camera, a micro SD card slot, and improved speakers make the new Moto G an even better value. And it's still $180 off-contract.
Seek Thermal's $199 device can read temperature differences up to 1,000 feet away and identify a person at 200 feet. Until now, such technology has cost $1,000 or more.
If you desperately want 4G, the Desire 510 won't break the bank. CNET's Rich Trenholm finds out if it's worth the cost.
We take a look at the Xperia E3, a cheap Android KitKat phone with Sony's colourful stylings.