Think handsets have hit an innovative plateau? With a little imagination (and some wishful thinking), CNET explores what smartphones might look like in the not-so-distant future.
Think Google's futuristic, $1,500 Glass wearable headset costs too much? This teardown won't change your mind.
The Israeli gesture-control company believes that hand and finger motions are a more versatile way to control wearable computers, and Lumus agreed.
A version 2.1 update to QNX's infotainment platform puts standardized tools in the hands of mobile developers.
Update: Acer's all-in-one sports a 21.5-inch screen and runs Android. Note that the chip inside is from ARM not Intel. Pricing is expected to be under $500.
Bill Detwiler cracks open a Google Glass Explorer Edition beta unit and discovers that the wearable computer's sturdy construction makes some repairs impractical.
The BlackBerry X10 and Z10 are the next generation of BlackBerry, boasting both Qwerty keyboards and touchscreens.
Not content with just designing navigation systems, Garmin wants to supply your next car's entire infotainment system.
The iPhone maker is apparently taking advantage of Texas Instruments' layoffs in order to bolster its chip-building efforts.
TI is leaving the consumer smartphone business. And it won't participate in the consumer tablet market anymore.