Familiar with the Lytro camera that lets you refocus photos after they've been taken? Similar technology is coming to smartphones.
Instead of using a single lens, array cameras are made up of a series of lenses. They build up a picture from the images taken by each lens and open up the possibility of post-capture focusing.
Video games have mimicked real life for years. Not even trading stocks on Wall Street is safe from virtual attempts to cheat at getting rich.
Light-field technology has grown in popularity since the arrival of the Lytro camera, which allows photographers to refocus images after they have been taken.
Nokia is planning to invest in camera start up Pelican Images, in hopes of luring customers away from Android and Apple phones.
A Silicon Valley start-up has begun showing off an early model of its slim and unusual array camera for mobile phones.
Could you do with a little less velcro in your photography life? The TrekPak is a special padded insert that will do away with all those annoying ripping sounds.
All told, with Search Plus Your World, Google is simply doing what its competitors have long attempted and consumers are demanding, legal advisers Marvin Ammori and Luke Pelican argue.
Whether it's iPad cases, flash drives, or FireWire storage devices, consumer tech designers must think we're a bunch of clods. But maybe we're not the problem.
For more than a decade, the tech industry has collectively forgotten time and time again the differences between how people interact with the devices in their living room and how they interact with their PCs. It took seeing that difference to make tablets happen.