The company unveils TouchSense Engage, which uses touch feedback technology to simulate the roar of a crowd or the boom of an explosion.
Immersion's TouchSense "haptic" technology allows users to experience a sense of touch when playing games or typing on a flat touchscreen.
From sweating through P90X in the morning to snoozing through a full night of sleep, we put the Microsoft Band through its paces for a full month to see how it held up.
Square thinks receipts can be a powerful tool for communication between buyers and sellers, and its new feature enables direct communications. The feature is available to merchants for $10 a month.
Samsung launches a new fitness band at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain. The new device offers users a heart rate tracker and pedometer functionality, and connects to the company's S Health app to manage overall fitness.
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A stretchy synthetic skin is embedded with sensors to replicate a skin-like sense of touch for prosthetics.
Samsung has beaten Oculus to the VR market, scientists extract DNA from ancient manuscripts and we contemplate a Superman TV show without Superman.
A team at NASA is proposing that sending astronauts to Venus' upper atmosphere may be more efficient (and somewhat safer) than sending them to Mars. Did we mention airships and cloud cities were mentioned in this proposal? It's science fiction that could someday become science fact.
It's the end of another crazy year in the tech world, so we look back at the biggest stories of 2014. Plus we discuss the gadgets that lit up our year, including the Galaxy Note Edge and the LG G Watch R.