We were in a classic bind with no one to watch our kid. Then the iPad came to the rescue.
CNET gathered a group of experts from five companies on the cutting edge of home automation to discuss the future of the category at CES 2014. Here's what they said.
Fond of retro robots? A monolithic Italian metal man built in 1957 will go up for auction at Christie's next month.
At the EAA AirVentures air show, Terrafugia's Transition flying car took to the air and put on quite a show. And then drove away. CNET Road Trip 2013 was there and can vouch for it.
The monolithic metal man, built in 1957, is up for auction at Christie's next month.
Humanoid (and cheetahoid) robots with access to your calendar and home automation systems gone bad are examples of how the "don't be evil" company could morph into a sci-fi franchise.
Makr Shakr mimics the motions of a dancer mimicking the motions of a bartender, and makes crowdsourced libations for frazzled developers and anyone else.
Comcast, Verizon, AT&T, and Lowe's want to make your home "smart." We explore what the homes of the future could look like.
Dick Tracy, eat your heart out: This is the most full-featured smartwatch we've ever seen...and we're not even sure what to do with it.
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