We built a one-of-its-kind leaderboard that tracks tech's hottest products. Each month, starting today, we'll tell you which gadget stars are rising, which are falling, and which dominate the tech universe.
Scott Stein joins the show to talk about the year's best and worst in tech, the appearance of the Steambox in the wild, and paying off suspect debts using Venmo.
Smartphone adoption has grown 10 times faster than PC adoption did at its peak. This is great for consumers, but it has certainly created a new set of challenges for many companies.
In 2012, we saw social components woven deeper into the fabric of the Internet and a dramatic increase in mobile usage.
Incredible high-resolution screens are no longer the stuff of top-of-the-line desktop monitors. After a few notable tablets launched this year, supersharp screens quickly became the norm for handheld devices. And it will only get better.
Google made it out of the gate first with a 7-inch tablet, a compact size it proved has an enthusiastic market.
Microsoft made a truly ambitious effort with its Surface tablet, and it got a lot of things right. But it still lags behind the iPad in one key way.
The newest iteration of the dominant phone kept the rumor mill swirling for months before its September arrival.
The sportswear company has decided that only software has a future in Nike’s technology vision. That means cutting the FuelBand, including a slimmer version planned for the fall.
The results for our monthly gadget leaderboard are in. In the final days of 2013, the balance of popularity shifted to devices that cost less than $100.