Raspberry Pi, the super-cheap micro PC designed to get kids coding, has sold a staggering 1.75 million units, 1 million of them made here in the UK.
It's the partnership nobody really demanded or wanted: Keurig and Campbell's are letting you make soup in your coffee maker. We're not exactly sure how this is more convenient (or environmentally friendly), but hey, maybe somebody wants soup-coffee? We aren't judging.
Every UK child within a certain age bracket will be handed a BBC Micro Bit. The makers of the microcomputer hope it will inspire the next generation of programmers for the Internet of Things.
The BBC's new microcomputer is designed to get kids interested in programming, and is being offered for free to kids across the country. Hit play to see what it can do.
The UK's best technology podcast talks about smartphone decline, microcomputers in the classroom and your favourite tech from childhood. Also ants.
Tinkerers and DIY lovers, this micro-PC is for you. Plus: more free music from Google Play!
What Raspberry Pi? The Chip makes big promises and brings in big crowdfunding cash. Meanwhile, Google suspends Map Maker and some self-driving cars are getting into accidents.
The University of Michigan's Micro Mote is a fully autonomous computer that's programmed and charged via light and could be used for a variety of medical and industrial purposes.
Samsung, Microsoft, ARM and the people behind Raspberry Pi are collaborating with publicly funded UK broadcaster the BBC on the Micro Dot device.
The microcomputer designed to get kids interested in coding powers down when hit with high-intensity, long-wave flashes from cameras.