At 2014's CE Week here in Manhattan, we got to see some new products, some products we saw back at CES in January, and some other funky stuff.
The giant technology show in Hannover, Germany, isn't as big as it once was, but it still accommodates a huge range of computing, communication, and high-tech industries.
German Startup E-volo wants to build an 18-rotor personal helicopter by 2015. Here's a look at its smaller VC25 prototype, designed to can carry 25 kilograms.
Once the dominant forces in consumer electronics, Japanese companies like Sony, Panasonic, and Sharp find themselves lagging behind the competition.
Shipments of the Raspberry Pi micro PC have arrived in the UK, but are awaiting CE certification before they officially go on sale.
Wondering what this colossus of a trade show looks like? Check our gallery for a taste of tech in Germany.
This German tech show is huge, drawing more than 300,000 visitors and 4,200 exhibitors--governments and universities as well as companies out to sell their products. Here's a look at the massive enterprise.
Throngs of techies watched Nick Shih deep-freeze an Intel chip so it could run at 5.6GHz rather than its regular 3.2GHz clock speed.
Nick Shih shows his technique for supercooling chips to run them far beyond their rated clock speed. It used to be for better videogaming, but now overclocking is a competition in and of itself.
The Van Goghs of the world needn't worry for now, but a robot at CeBIT is drawing portraits of people at the tech show.