The software maker sheds light on the secretive workings of the ambitious holographic headset -- by making us develop an app in real time.
The San Francisco conference may well be the world's largest gathering of game developers, the place to keep an ear to the ground and to get business done.
Technically Incorrect: A California man is flummoxed when AT&T insists he must pay a massive bill that he's sure he didn't deserve.
Technically Incorrect: An encounter with a friend is interrupted by his Apple Watch going off. Oh, the silliness.
Microsoft is still figuring out what to charge for Windows 10 after the operating system will no longer be free -- or how the software will evolve.
Technically Incorrect: Speaking in Massachusetts, Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak says humans lost to the machines 200 years ago and that putting computers in a classroom doesn't make kids smarter.
Got a tattoo on your wrist? You could find it difficult to get an Apple Watch to track your heart rate. It's all about the way the ink blocks light from built-in sensors.
The software maker is on a mission to make hardware irrelevant, software the king and Windows the most powerful engine for every device. But the challenge starts now.
With the latest version of iOS and an NFC-equipped iPhone, you'll finally be able to pay for transactions with Apple Pay.
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Joe Belfiore, Microsoft's corporate VP of the operating systems group, took to the Build 2015 stage to go over new Windows 10 features.
The latest major upgrade to Apple's mobile operating system comes with a ton of new features that will be appreciated across the board.