PayPal vice president Don Kingsborough's first quote was specifically referencing Starbuck's app.
Nivpat is showing off technology at CES 2013 that lets you scan T-shirts to get more info about the wearer, a business, and just about anything.
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The online payments company wants you to use its mobile payment app at any retail store, so it plans to use a generated code that is acceptable just about everywhere.
QR Tie takes your neckties from analog to digital with links to your online info. Fortunately, they're nicely hidden until needed.
Quick response codes are everywhere -- magazines, take-out menus, and the sides of bus stops. But this marketing tool could be just the opportunity hackers are looking for.
Lookout Security discovered a method by which hackers could take control over Google Glass by creating a malicious QR Code.
New disposable diapers making a run on Indiegogo test a baby's pee to track urinary tract infections, dehydration, or kidney woes.
QR codes are everywhere, from magazines to signs and billboards. Pretty much anyone can create a QR codes. But while QR codes make it easy to connect with legitimate Web sites, they also make it easy for hackers to distribute malware. Jonas Tichenor tells you how you can protect yourself.
The world's largest QR code is also partly edible. A down-home farm experience goes high-tech by carving a code out of a corn field.
It took a Chinese golf resort, 2,000 people, and a hot air balloon to form and test what's being called the world's largest human QR code.