Every phone. Every car. Every tablet. Every smartwatch. Every gadget has a story.
From CNET Magazine: Smartphones, online services and biometric scanners are already easing the way for travelers. Expect even more tech to transform your journeys in the not-too-distant future.
Technology makes our lives easier, touching everything we do at work, at home and even in our cars. CNET Magazine looks at tech from every angle: from its impact on society, to the people and companies who think up the next big thing, and the gadgets and services that really matter. We invite you to explore, share and -- most of all -- enjoy the stories brought to you by the reporters and photojournalists of the world's biggest tech news site. Here's just a sampling of what you'll find in our quarterly magazine. To get all the stories, head to cnet.com/magazine to subscribe.
Apple's entry-level phone offers something unique. But is it too old?
"I love the cover; I think it's great."
In the third edition of our quarterly magazine, we look at how you can spend your summer getting fit and having fun. And to celebrate 20 years of covering tech, CNET highlights the most notable people, companies and gear that changed our world.
A special edition of Vienna-based Vangardist seeks to get people talking about HIV and AIDS, but at least one reader "was too scared to pick it up."
We see which phone takes better shots in low-light -- the iPhone 6S Plus, the Samsung Galaxy S6 or the older iPhone 6.
After a successful Kickstarter campaign that raised $5.4 million, Reading Rainbow starts a new chapter with the Web-based version of the popular kids' TV series. "Star Trek" actor and Reading Rainbow co-founder LeVar Burton takes us inside to show us how they create the content and talks about what inspires and motivates him after all these years.
Technology has changed how gold medalist Lindsey Vonn trains, from tracking sleep to recording workouts to analyzing her skiing technique. But to keep her advantage on the mountain, there's one technology she'd like to keep out of the hands of the competition: virtual reality.
In the second edition of our quarterly magazine, we look inside homes outfitted with locks, lights, thermostats and coffee makers all controlled over the Internet. The surprise: You may not need to spend much to raise your home's IQ.
Oddsmakers apply statistical science to pick sports winners, but CNET's Eric Mack says one handicapper seems to have ignored the stats when picking the team of scientists to win the race to Mars.