The new laptops are aimed at consumers who need a budget-friendly, cloud-enabled laptop but would rather use Windows 10 than Google's Chrome OS.
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.
Once the mobile maker to beat, BlackBerry is fighting for survival. Its secret weapon: the first-ever BlackBerry phone powered by Google's Android software.