Having sold off its handset business to Microsoft, Nokia gets into the tablet game with the new N1.
LED lights are the latest thing in home lighting, using less energy and lasting longer than their incandescent cousins. How do they work? Find out in the latest installment of Appliance Science.
Square, the company that turns your phone into a credit card reader, has widened the availability of its point-of-sale and inventory app.
Facebook at Work would keep your drunken updates and embarrassing selfies away from your colleagues and professional contacts.
The company's head of investor relations says the move is designed to make Samsung's smartphone business more efficient.
Google takes YouTube into the premium realm, and BlackBerry strikes up some partnerships. Plus, the first Lumia to lose the Nokia branding. All that and more in this look back at the week in tech.
It shows off a sensor-filled new Simband, its blueprint for future wearables, along with the 360-degree cameras of "Project Beyond" and much more.
Glassmaker unveils its fourth-gen smartphone display glass as it looks to maintain its dominance in the display business.
Having the subscription music service preloaded onto devices, as the Financial Times says is planned, gives Apple a leg up over competitors such as Spotify.
Venture capitalist Saul Klein says big companies shouldn't jeer when Google buys Nest for $3.2 billion or Facebook buys WhatsApp for $22 billion. Of course, he's a salesman with a job to do.