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Software, hardware, interfaces and audio: OSVR has new partners in the fold in advance of its June launch, and a plan to seed some headsets to universities.
The San Francisco conference may well be the world's largest gathering of game developers, the place to keep an ear to the ground and to get business done.
The $99 console has doubled its goal and raised more than $2.5 million in a day, prompting the start-up to open-source suggestions for spending it all.
Historically, opening big proprietary projects is fraught with peril, and WebOS will still struggle for relevance even if it attracts outside programmers.
Taking on the tech industry's biggest companies might seem a fool's errand, but Russia's Yandex has reason to think its Web browser has a chance challenging Chrome.
Kinect's role as a tinker toy for garage developers signals a change in how Microsoft is approaching openness in an otherwise closed gaming ecosystem.
Another beautiful HD upgrade of a Super Mario 64 level you can play directly in your browser (goodbye, productivity). It's only a single level, though, so we'll have to keep begging Nintendo to remaster more of its classic titles.
A snap-on faceplate will add 3D hand-tracking capabilities to the open-source VR headset's design, but you'll have to pay extra.
A radio-controlled car, that is, one you can either print at home or pick up from a local shop. Kits start at $40.
Puzzle Phone has the same goal as Google's Project Ara: a more sustainable smartphone with swappable parts for upgrades. Puzzle Phone, however, is banking on making just three upgradable modules for changing, hoping the simplicity of upgrading will entice consumers.
After a two-year wait, Samsung takes the wraps off a handset significantly scaled back from original ambitions.