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Maybe it's a little early to be getting in line for these gadgets, but they are coming.
At last, a nice cup of tea and the iPhone can co-exist in harmony. The KettleCharge works at home or while camping.
LG's French arm offers Twittered amusement at Apple's "Bendgate," because its own GFlex phone is ready-bent. But TweetDeck says the tweet was sent from an iPhone.
Even as it expands to support iOS and Android, Nokia says it isn't abandoning Microsoft's Windows Phone platform with its Here mapping technology.
The peer-to-peer car service buys another ride-sharing platform that's focused on connecting multiple passengers along the same route.
South Korea's capital city says it will arrest drivers on the spot if the UberX service, currently in a free testing phase, becomes fully operational.
As competition in online video heats up, Google's video service wants to make sure its most popular performers stay put.
If BitTorrent succeeds with its encrypted, decentralized app, it would enshroud a previously open form of messaging in a hard-to-break bubble of privacy.
From critical exploits to the tiniest bug, many security holes receive a tracking number through the US government. The system is being revamped to handle the ever-growing number of bugs, but the cure could create problems of its own.
In an interview with CNET, Seeing Machines CEO Ken Kroeger says data collected by his company's eye- and head-tracking tech, which is reportedly being put in GM cars, is only for the driver (currently).
Samsung shows its serious side by introducing a pro staple lens: a fast intermediate telephoto.