We took a few moments to battle spaceships with wireless game controllers using Razer's latest entry into VR gaming.
More affordable than Oculus Rift with the ability to print and swap your own upgrades, can Razer make the ultimate do-it-yourself open virtual-reality kit?
Three colored lights and vibrations replace a screen on Razer's latest fitness tracker and semi-social wearable, and it only costs $50.
The $199 OSVR aims to be easily deconstructed and upgradable, with an unscrew able body and Oculus DK2 compatibility. We try on the prototype for size.
Streaming videos and games to your TV, the Forge TV also plays games from your PC and works with a controller or a lap-desk keyboard and mouse. We give it a go in Vegas.
Razer's back into wearables: the follow-up to last year's Nabu ditches a text display in favor of blinking colored lights, and is available very soon.
Razer's Android TV device has its own PC game-streaming technology, and will be arriving in the first part of the year. Can it help define the iffy Android gaming space?
The wearable fitness band from gaming company Razer features an LED display and the ability to display notifications from your smartphone.
Demand is high for a chance to be one of the first 500 people to try the wearable fitness tracker from gaming accessory and device maker Razer.
If you're interested in Razer's upcoming smartwatch-fitness band hybrid, there's a chance to test one out this summer for just a dollar. You just have to be lucky enough to win.