The cutting-edge warship finally enters the water, chockablock with an all-electric integrated power system, an advanced gun system, radar-reflecting angles, and a striking inward-sloping tumblehome hull.
In Buzz this week, the phone that will take the smartphone arms race nuclear, Google's mapping YOU, and the Apple-Samsung cat fight goes on.
The U.S. Navy is evaluating next-gen radar technology from three major military contractors. Raytheon says its Gallium Nitride tech has surpassed 1,000 hours of testing without problems, a crucial step.
By 2020, the U.S. Navy should have its next-generation Arleigh Burkle-class destroyers deployed along with next-generation radar technology. Combined, the new destroyers and the new radars should provide billions of dollars' worth of protection against incoming threats.
Road Trip 2010: CNET reporter Daniel Terdiman stops in on Raytheon's Integrated Defense Systems facility in Rhode Island and got the low-down on the DDG 1000, the U.S. Navy's most advanced destroyer ever.
Road Trip 2010: CNET reporter Daniel Terdiman gets a behind-the-scenes look at the innovations of the Zumwalt-class destroyer.
This story initially mischaracterized how Wave servers will be managed. Third-parties will be able to host Wave servers without Google's help, according to Google.
The search and advertising giant is taking the "gate" position in numerous markets, sitting between users and the content or services they want.
Google destroys value in the traditional newspaper relationship with the reader, but does it also create value?
With the XTab extension, tab addicts can set a limit for the number of tabs they can have open at any one time.