The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
CEO Tim Cook has promised for more than a year that Apple will bring out new products and step into new categories. At this week's event to talk up larger-screen iPhones, fans are hoping he'll finally deliver the next big thing -- a wearable device.
The nearly $100 billion app market may not be dominated by tablets, but slate owners spend more on average for content than their smartphone counterparts.
Unless customers got their orders in early -- and we mean very early -- they'll now have to wait until spring 2015 to get their hands on Coin's all-in-one credit card.
We're not kidding; Fuji Xerox actually made a 3D-printed megaphone with a scope and a laser rangefinder, so you can whisper (or yell) at people a good distance away. It's a bit odd, we admit, but it's also pretty fun to think about the potential for pranks.
A man is driving his car when he sees that his daughter trying to impress the world by posing in the back seat. So he records the glory of it for posterity.
During the Emmys broadcast, Netflix runs ad featuring Ricky Gervais and says that it's "The Entertainment Of Today."
A major migration is under way, with technology companies large and small setting up shop in San Francisco and bypassing the historic heart of the tech industry.
Ever since Amazon released that crazy drone delivery video, we've been curious how the logistics would work. Now, a group of Belgian students at KU Leuven are testing their own delivery UAV, and the logistics required to transport items to specific locations.
The video game company, whose titles resemble Zynga's FarmVille, is selling four of its games, using the profits to help fund its ambitions to make more.
A Japanese producer is showing off his advanced face tracking and projection technology, and it's crazier than we could have ever imagined. Can you think of all the different ways society would use this kind of technology if it became mainstream?