Adventures In Tech uses the hottest topics in tech as a jumping off point for bitesize, informative
We review a lot of TVs here at CNET, but the list below represents only the best.
The LG 60PH6700 offers plenty of extras and a mostly good picture but the plasma competition is a little too fierce.
From goggles that can show you trail maps to gloves that let you control your phone, CNET's Sumi Das strapped on her snowboard to take some ski gadgets on a test run.
Two new devices launched this week that, to be honest, aren't that new at all. Plus, Son of Flappy Bird and more info on Windows 9 in this week's rundown of all the tech news.
The humble toothpick has been elevated to a thing of art. An elaborate sculpture of San Francisco is drawing crowds to the city's Exploratorium museum. CNET's Sumi Das shows us a surprising low-tech device used to create the masterpiece.
An internal memo sent to employees has revealed that current Chief Finance Officer Chang Chialin and Chief Engineering Officer David Chen will jointly lead the smartphone business.
Bolstering its mission to expand technology in the classroom, the chipmaker acquires educational-software company Kno.
The New York Attorney General and San Francisco District Attorney applaud the move, but say it falls short of their goal of having antitheft measures enabled by default on all devices.
Austin-based TrackingPoint introduces what they're calling the world's first smart rifle. Armed with a high-tech tracking scope and a guided trigger, it allows hunters and even first shooters to hit a target 1000 yards away. CNET's Kara Tsuboi sits down with CEO Jason Schauble to talk about the technology and what it was like to introduce the $22,000 rifle in the months following the Sandy Hook school shooting
SpaceX unveils new spacecraft technology in the Dragon V2, Mario now drives a Mercedes, and TwoDots takes connecting dots to new levels.
"Fresh" isn't usually a word you hear when it comes to ice cream. But technology is changing the way this good old-fashioned treat can be made. Instead of having dozens of vats of frozen premade flavors, one San Francisco ice cream parlor whips up your order while you wait. Sumi Das shows us the special machine and technique that turns the ingredients from liquid to an ice cream scoop in about a minute.