Reddit turns one of its most popular sub-reddits into a YouTube series starring actual 5-year-olds working to comprehend complex subjects.
Each week Iyaz Akhtar scours CNET's sites to see what people are looking at and talking about, and then counts down the most popular trends in tech. From the most popular products to must have gadgets to the most downloaded software, Iyaz brings a witty, informative look at each week's list.
Commentary: A Google AI expert says computers capable of having relationships aren't far off, but the idea of machines with common sense has CNET's Eric Mack feeling disposable.
A high failure rate forces me to re-examine the "value" of cheapie cables, at least for iPhones.
Finally, people born in 1980 have something amazing over those young'ins who came into the world in the year 2000 or on a Leap Day.
Technically Incorrect: In a Facebook Q&A, Mark Zuckerberg's intellect is tested by one of the world's great minds.
While I can see the benefits of the Android platform, especially with regard to hardware, it's just not the mobile experience I want.
Logan Green, the ride-hailing service's co-founder and CEO, discusses his company's vision and his larger competition at the South by Southwest festival.
What?! Best Chromebook deal ever! And it probably won't last long.
"Siri, play the top song from 1982." Apple Music's silliest element sets the new $10 subscription service apart from the pack -- but will it get you to pay?
It's not just about the money. Well, okay, it's mostly about the money, but there are other reasons I'm bidding goodbye to Microsoft's not-so-sweet suite.