If you want a no-nonsense news app, The Daily Planet has a ton of categories to browse from thousands of sources and a simple navigation system that helps you get to the news you want to read quickly.
This is the daily tech show to beat all others. Every afternoon, Monday-Thursday, Ashley Esqueda and Khail Anonymous dive into a funny, upbeat discussion about everything tech and the people who love it.
Sony's flagship e-reader, the Daily Edition PRS-950, is a capable, well-designed e-reader that offers both Wi-Fi and 3G connectivity--but at $300, it's too expensive.
Google's new Your Timeline feature shows all the places you've visited, using your smartphone's GPS. Learn how to use to your advantage.
Though there's a lot to like about the Daily Edition, the dazzle of Sony's first e-reader to integrate cellular wireless connectivity is diminished by its lackluster screen and high price tag.
We're not quite sure why we'd need to pick up KFC's Memories Bucket, which houses both fried chicken and a Bluetooth photo printer. Maybe you really want to capture those salty, greasy moments? We're not judging.
Khail and Ashley check out a new super-fiber that could be used in flexible tech, try to understand KFC's photo-printing fried chicken bucket and explain why an AR sandbox could help future geologists. #TDBucket
Khail and Ashley take time to break down Microsoft's press event at Gamescom in Germany, explain why an artist made digital billboards into art for commuters and introduce you to "Emily," an android made for natural human conversation. #TDMyAd
We're pretty curious about "Quantum Break," a new game touting an interesting storytelling mechanism that's a hybrid of gameplay, CG cinematics and a live-action TV show within the game. Can developer Remedy pull off such an ambitious game?
Khail and Ashley discuss Amazon's move to sign the former "Top Gear" trio to a new deal, how Nokia plans to enter the VR market with a new camera and a Lexus modded to visualize a driver's heartbeat. #TDPrimeGear
When the BBC fired "Top Gear" host Jeremy Clarkson, it thought it could keep him from creating a competing show on any other UK network for two years; unfortunately, nobody thought to bar him (and his co-hosts) from making an online-only show with Amazon.