The Gizmondo is packed with impressive features, but its lack of compelling games will relegate it to niche-product status.
The Gizmondo device and its games are currently available in the United Kingdom. It's scheduled to go on sale in North America in fall 2005.
After 10 years of working at CNET, Executive Editor David Carnoy looks back at the most hyped tech products that didn't pan out as planned--or just flat out bombed.
We're giving you the chance to vote for the Greatest Gadget of the 21st Century. But first we need your help to whittle down 10 years of tech to 32 champions.
In an interview with a Swedish publication, the ex-chairman says a new version will be made inexpensive and work with open source codes.
Video game characters will cross over into our world soon enough if these games have anything to say about it.
Several game machines have enjoyed lots of hype--and then failed miserably. Is Project Natal, currently being touted by Microsoft, destined to follow these disasters?
After nearly 10 years of working at CNET, Executive Editor David Carnoy looks back at the most hyped tech products that didn't pan out as planned--or just flat out bombed.
Gizmondo may be dead, but Ferrarigate lives on
Rush Limbaugh is asking Steve Jobs for help with his Mac Pros. Hey, Rush, give us a call! We'll help!
Our good friend Matt Mullenweg (did we mention he's handsome, too?) just got $30 million in venture capital funding! Hey, buddy, can we borrow a $20...thousand?