Feeding a virtual pet, roaring like a tiger, and earning points: Leapfrog's LeapBand aims to turn fitness into a game. Or, a pet. Hands on from New York.
Leapfrog hops into activity tracking for children aged 4-7 with its LeapBand smartwatch.
Virtual pet meets fitness tracker in the LeapBand, which tracks activity and uses it to play games. We gave it a try for ourselves.
Pricing not available
Huawei sold more phones in the last quarter of 2012 -- the most important part of the year -- than anyone bar Samsung and Apple.
The company is upending Windows to get back in the game, which is now centered on mobile devices. It won't overtake Apple or Google, but it will apply its money, developers, and persistence to winning.
HEVC, a new standard for compressing 4K video, will be cheaper for many companies to use than its industry-dominating predecessor. Maybe Google's competition helped.
The e-commerce giant delivers a $99 tablet and a kid-focused tablet, leveraging what's worked for it in the past: low prices and tech-aware parents.
The teensy Q cameras flopped in the US, but they remain central to Pentax's effort to rebuild its business and brand. Also coming: a big price cut for the K-50 SLR -- and leaf-shutter lenses for the beefy 645Z.
Elon Musk's tube transport concept unveiled a year ago remains just that: a concept. It also proves that even when the Internet falls in love, radical ideas rarely exit the realm of fiction.
Google finds a partner to work on contact lenses with built-in sensors, LeapFrog creates a video game console for little kids, and Fitbit gets fashionable with Tory Burch jewelry.