Familiar with the Lytro camera that lets you refocus photos after they've been taken? Similar technology is coming to smartphones.
Lytro CEO and Founder Ren Ng comes to the CNET's Buzz Out Loud to talk about the first light field camera and why everyone in the tech world is excited about it.
The help feature, which answers specific questions, is already in Office Online. Now it seems to be in the works for the next desktop version, a report says.
Commentary: Marking its first anniversary, CNET en Español brings light to the most influential and outstanding Latinos in an industry that could do much better when it comes to diversity.
The Dell Venue 8 7000 series is the world's thinnest tablet. But its standout feature is Intel's RealSense depth camera that, when it makes its way to smartphones, will revamp mobile photography.
Officially unveiled at IFA in Berlin, the new AX900 series promises "the company's best picture performance" rivalling the TV tech for which Panasonic is best-known: plasma. Also announced was an 85-inch 4K TV and a step-down series of 4K sets.
As the H-1B debate continues, the tech industry faces an odd contradiction: a skills shortage along with an applicant surplus.
The Lytro Light Field Camera rethinks photography with its unique hardware and fascinating image output. But if you're not a gadget-loving early adopter with deep pockets, steer clear until Lytro makes improvements.
Since the 1950s, probes sent into space have been sending back data that reveal eerie sounds from the vastness of the galaxy.
In the inaugural episode of "Tweeting Rainbow," LeVar Burton explores celebrity tweets and shows us how tweets are made.