From CNET Magazine: Purists might scoff, but batteries and motors can help casual riders get more out of the great outdoors.
From CNET Magazine: Carrier cell sites live on top of buildings, inside forest groves, or right next to your bus stop. Sometimes these giant antennas are too obvious to ignore, but other times they're entirely undetectable.
Intel's developer conference kicked off this week in San Francisco, with the chipmaker showcasing technology built for everyone from shoppers to bikers. CNET.com's Lexy Savvides has the latest on the company's new twist on personal computing.
That price includes a full year of Amazon Prime, a $99 value all by itself. As for the phone, take it to the GSM carrier of your choice. Plus: a product I've never featured before!
A bike helmet that telegraphs when you're turning and stopping could be just the thing to light up your life.
Whether you're teaming up with Bowser or running from postapocalyptic psycho guitarists, the worlds of Mario and Mad Max blend easier than you might guess.
A new bicycle helmet design aims to take the awkwardness out of carrying it around when you're not under pedal power.
Technically Incorrect: A Seattle cyclist is miffed that a woman has parked in a bike lane. He posts a helmet-cam video to YouTube, where many have watched. But who comes out of it better?
Vladimir Putin looked less than thrilled when watching a slow-moving military robot riding a four-wheeler. Hey, not all cyborg bikers look like the Terminator.
Forget plugging in. Ampy stores up battery power by converting your movements into energy so you can charge your gadgets with the power of motion.