Sharp has launched its newest range of televisions at CES 2015 in addition to technologies it will bring to connected devices and cars.
Priced at $120, the dime-size drive is tiny enough to use a plug-and-stay design, so you can keep it permanently attached to your PC or other device.
Technically Incorrect: In Florida, a science teacher decides that quiet in the classroom should involve a little technical chicanery. Verizon is allegedly not pleased.
Forget the big white whale, it's a big white car that Internet radio needs to slay. The top Web radio service hits a milestone of unique activations, but they're drops in the ocean until car tech is more accommodating.
Brian Cooley tells you about emerging technologies that could make watching TV in your car a reality.
We're very entertained and intrigued by Birdly, a contraption offering a first-person view of what it's like to soar above civilization as a bird. Unfortunately, you won't be dropping bombs on car windshields or stealing french fries from beachgoers. Sorry, seagull LARPers!
After its recent exit from the high-end plasma TV market, Panasonic emphasizes how it will adapt its technology, including 4K camera and display expertise, for business customers.
Technically Incorrect: In St. Louis, the use of cameras offers another controversy. A man claims police tried to cover up alleged rough treatment as they arrested him.
No, Apple isn't building a car yet, but recent hires point to the company looking to position itself as a much bigger player in the automotive world. Let's look a little deeper at the implications.
Reaching beyond laptops, phones and TVs, the World Wide Web Consortium is standardizing technology so browser-based apps can control your car.