As part of Road Trip 2015, CNET looks at how new skyscrapers are defining a new era in the City by the Bay. The winners: tech. The losers: pretty much everyone else.
From the Cheapskate: A must-have for cord-cutters, this paper-thin antenna can really pull down the local channels. Plus: a fantastic educational app bundle!
Rdio has launched a raft of new Internet radio stations curated by "tastemakers," but unlike rival Apple, the stations have been curated for specific countries and regions.
The truck, which has been driving around Seattle for the last four days, will deliver a specific discount product every day to customers in the area.
Local co-op has long been a pastime for Halo fans, but in the upcoming release, they'll only be able to play with friends online.
We love the idea behind these auto-tweeting potholes: cars hit the potholes, a sensor sitting inside the crater sends out a tweet describing the impact and local public works departments get asked for a fix. Clever and functional!
Khail and Ashley wonder what other civic woes can be solved by self-tweeting objects, investigate a new kind of VR camera and watch an origami robot self-assemble, walk, climb, dig and dissolve. #TDPothole
Microsoft's personal assistant is now available in a public beta for Android devices.
For Road Trip 2015, CNET looks at how one Southern city's embrace of superfast Internet turned it into a magnet for tech entrepreneurs.
The Chinese company's newest television has the specifications to compete against the best OLED and LED LCD TVs, for a lot less money.