As part of Road Trip 2015, CNET visits Mcity, a 32-acre fake city in Michigan designed to test self-driving cars' navigation and communication abilities -- and to keep research from migrating to Silicon Valley.
The company will skip bringing its next flagship smartphone through carriers and go after consumers online. It has built a phone designed to work with every US carrier.
The government agency looks to open up the airwaves by allowing for civilians to hop on spectrum currently reserved for the Defense Department.
What do headphone specs really mean? The Audiophiliac asks Sennheiser's Axel Grell to explain.
In its quest to deliver better audio quality in its home and automotive sound systems, Harman International trains its focus groups to listen for specific frequencies in music, using an app available to the public.
The two companies have hammered out leadership details of the combined company but not financial particulars, sources tell the Wall Street Journal.
CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains how three key phenomena could reshape the wireless industry in the next few years and pave the way for more-affordable mobile services.
Big Blue's researchers have demonstrated fiber-optic technology that could help computers break through today's speed limits by transferring data faster.
We all know the belly-shaking sound of lightning, but now scientists have visually captured its sound waves for the very first time.
This story incorrectly stated the frequency range of HomePlug AV2.