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This particular Borg cube wants to assimilate your beverages and food to keep them at optimum temperatures for consumption.
A year after Samsung first showed Tizen on a phone, CNET looks at where the open-source OS stands now and where it's headed next.
The GS3 that reportedly "exploded" in a car charger, according to its owner, had actually been placed in a microwave.
Rensselaer researchers say sulfur-doped and microwave-cooked nanomaterials could lead to refrigerators with no moving parts or cars that make electricity from waste heat.
If you were to make a list of the biggest tech innovations that you use personally, what might it include? Here's my list. Share yours on Twitter using #MyTopTech.
The Mr. Ghost EMF detector for the iPhone may be the perfect sidekick for ghost hunters, but it looks like fun for believers and non-believers alike.
As one of the biggest hurricanes in history approaches the East Coast, many cell phone users wonder if their wireless device will be there for them when they most need it.
The company says that an "external source" was to blame for a Galaxy S3 burning up last month in Ireland, and was not caused by anything internal on the device.
The burning was due to an external energy source and was a silly mistake, says the owner.
Every day, hundreds of people cross the border illegally into the Arizona desert. In Tucson, the Border Patrol uses a wide mesh of technology to try to stop them. CNET Road Trip checks it out.