3747 Results for

gas

Review

Dash (Android)

Dash is a great system for frequent drivers wanting to monitor their gas usage and driving behaviors.

By Apr. 18, 2014

4 stars Editor's rating Apr. 18, 2014

Pricing not available

Editors' Take

LG Smart ThinQ 7.3 cu. ft. SteamDryer (gas)

LG's Smart ThinQ appliances have an impressive array of top-of-the-line features. Of course, at $1,599 for an electric unit and $1,699 for the gas model, this dryer comes with a top-of-the-line price tag, too.

By Sep. 8, 2013

Article

Nike FuelBand -- out of gas already?

The sportswear company could be close to ditching its fitness hardware efforts, but don’t sound the death knell for Nike technology. Consider, for one thing, the Apple connection.

By Apr. 10, 2014

Article

Petman robot rocks gas mask, chemical suit

You wouldn't want to meet this camouflaged humanoid in a dark alley. For the time being, it's tethered to a treadmill.

By Apr. 8, 2013

Article

Cell phone takes bullet for gas station clerk

During a robbery in Winter Garden, Fla., a gunman fires at a gas station clerk, and the Sprint HTC in the clerk's shirt pocket takes the blow.

By Oct. 29, 2013

Article

13 indicted in $2M gas station card-skimming scheme

Pump-mounted devices used Bluetooth chips that allowed the thieves to retrieve the data without having to physically connect to the devices, prosecutors allege.

By Jan. 22, 2014

Video

Car Tech 101: Inside natural-gas cars

Natural gas -- you can run a car on it and costs about $2 a gallon. Why are we burning anything else? A number of reasons today, maybe few or none tomorrow.

By Sep. 30, 2013

Article

British Gas Hive lets you control heating via app for £199

Hive is a new app-controlled thermostat that means you never need fiddle about with your boiler ever again.

By Sep. 26, 2013

Article

How Gas Guru is the app for gas guzzlers out there

YP opts to build a specific gas-centric app to better attract new users.

By May. 28, 2012

Gallery

Gas stations in the sky: 90 years of aerial refueling (pictures)

In the summer of 1923, Army aviators began running a fuel hose from one biplane to another and setting endurance records. Technological leaps since then mean B-2 bombers can fly from Missouri to Korea and back, nonstop.

27 Images By Aug. 25, 2013