Microsoft envisions a future where systems can predict malfunctions in devices and buildings before they occur. First step: a cloud-based machine-learning tool that goes into public beta in July.
Quantum computing may someday blow away today's smartest machines. It's weird and heavy on the physics, but Microsoft thinks you can handle it.
In order to preserve its air of thoughtful, progressive youth, the rent-someone's-place-and-don't-trash-it brand asks users to make Vines stimulated by cryptic tweets. It's art.
Looking for a high-grade door lock? How about a satellite phone? Or maybe you've been craving a Wi-Fi Pineapple? Whatever gadget you desire, chances are you can buy it in the vendor room at Defcon.
Don't get what the Net neutrality debate is all about? CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains.
Smartphones and tablets can make repair work much easier, but only with access to the right information. iFixit is a great site full of repair and troubleshooting manuals, and its app is perfect for DIY work.
The new Scion iQ is designed as a city car: with a length of about 10 feet, it parks easily and can do a U-turn on almost any street.
Cadillac finally does a small car right, online sleuthing for a used car that doesn't suck, and Top 5 technologies in your car that are obsolete!
Sure the majority of content right now is still standard definition, but do most people actually see it that way? Do you still have SD sources? Vote!
It's sponsoring the Eyebeam Art and Technology Center's contest to find innovative new ways to map out esoteric government spending numbers.