All the news from the annual Google I/O event, including the latest on Android.
Yesterday, CNET Australia had a quick hands-on session with the Sony Vaio L Series desktop, the company's first glasses-less 3D computer or display. Our conclusion? Decidedly lukewarm.
Commentary: As much as the movie studios would like the opposite to be true, 3D movies are handicapping the theatergoing experience and there's almost never a time you should pay extra for it.
While it looks like it came from the future, the Zeiss Cinemizer OLED headset offers performance seemingly from the Dark Ages.
The talk of Ceatec so far is the 3D TV from Toshiba that requires no 3D glasses. We check it out in person and find that while it works surprisingly well, there are some major drawbacks.
The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office grants Apple a patent for a system of three-dimensional media viewing that requires no glasses and no 3D TV.
Meta expects to ship the equivalent of a MacBook Air in a pair of augmented reality glasses and a pocket computer in June 2014.
The displays are small, the prices are large, and the seating area is specific. But still, a longtime goal has been reached.
At the end of 2014, the company expects to ship the Atheer One to consumers who want to be at the frontier of virtual, wearable computing.
Sharp has demonstrated a 3.8-inch, 800x480-pixel 3D glassless display designed to be used in handheld devices.
3D TV may be a flop in many ways, but there's no doubt it's here to stay as a feature on many higher-end TVs. If you're curious about 3D, here's the place to find out more.