The search giant pushes its mobile operating system by releasing platforms that encourage device manufacturers to develop phones faster.
A seventh grader's science fair project turns into a quest to develop a customizable low-cost printer for the blind.
In this edition of Ask Maggie CNET's Marguerite Reardon offers her perspective on whether Lenovo will continue Google's strategy for Motorola of offering low-cost, high-quality unlocked smartphones.
Intel's latest enterprise solid-state drive, the DC S3500 series, offers high read speed at a cost of just around $1 per gigabyte.
New benchmarks hint at a budget-minded Android 4.1 tablet with a 1GHz processor and a 1,024x600-pixel display.
Robotics engineers are using the Kinect motion-sensing controller, which lets people play video games hands-free, as cheap sensors to help robots "see" their surroundings and operate autonomously.
While Verizon's 4G phone prices shoot skyward, Sprint could be headed in the opposite direction. Could the SPH-600 bring about a sub-$100 4G Android phone for the carrier?
The TomTom Ease succeeds in being a good low-cost GPS device for first-time navigators, and its small size and good battery life make it easy to toss into a bag and keep handy.
After its $25 phones fail to dent the dominance of Google and Apple, the Firefox backer will try to compete using technological superiority -- and maybe by adding key Android apps, too.
AMD's new $109 3D card, the Radeon HD 4770, focuses on low-cost gaming.