We expect more from a $99 slow cooker, and so should you.There are smarter upgrades than this, and they don't cost quite as much.
The beauty of this affordable slow cooker is its simplicity. It sticks to the basics but also boasts extras that set it apart from the competition.
This spinning wheel can turn up the volume and scroll through websites, but it really shines when you set up custom commands.
The PX5 is easily one of the best wireless surround sound gaming headsets we've ever tested. While its $250 price tag is high, the set should satisfy gamers for years to come. The software, however, won't work with Macs.
Logitech's $200 G19 Gaming Keyboard boasts a built-in color LCD with exciting capabilities, as well as lots of little improvements over previous models. But with few apps--thus far--that take advantage of the screen in a meaningful way, the G19's potential remains largely untapped. Until the community software effort gets rolling, we can't recommend spending this much on a keyboard that, while flashy, has yet to realize its full potential.
Razer's Lycosa gaming keyboard has a lot of promise, and it mostly delivers, thanks to its solid feel, smooth typing, and powerful macro capabilities. We wish Razer had paid more attention to the LED lighting, but for strong touch-typing gamers, we think you'll like the Lycosa once you put your hands on it.
Yoav Weiss launched an Indiegogo effort to raise $10,000 so he can help Google's browser handle images more flexibly on today's wide variety of screen types.
Bruce Wilcox is a top chatbot programmer, and his Talking Angela app has been downloaded 57 million times, yet he's had to fight rumors that it's a front for pedophiles. He talked to CNET about fooling humans with AI.
The developer of COBOL, which allowed computers to handle words instead of just numbers, would have been 107 years old on Monday.
Want to be more creative with your light painting? Pixelstick is a row of programmable LEDs used to display images and patterns in long exposure photographs.