Some mothers want to give their children every advantage possible, starting when the baby is in the womb. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on a handful of high-tech gadgets designed to aid in a child's development.
You may think you know what you're doing but you might be doing it all wrong. CNET experts show you the best ways to stop abusing your tech.
Tricking the brain into thinking its body can't be seen is easier than you might think. That can be helpful in stressful situations, but does it make virtual reality more dangerous?
Do-it-yourselfers using electrical currents to stimulate their brains may be doing more harm than good.
By messing with the brain's sense of location, a team of researchers in Sweden figure out how make people believe they're wearing each other's bodies.
A new serpentine jacket from clothing design studio The Unseen is embedded with colour-changing inks that react to your brain activity.
The Taiwanese company, which supplies mobile chips in Asia, is gearing up for an expansion into the US. That could mean more affordable smartphone options.
Technically Incorrect: Researchers from the University of Missouri say that iPhone separation anxiety can cause you to perform poorly on cognitive tests.
The Lima is a tiny dongle that aims to bring all of your files to you.
Be the envy of all "Game of Thrones" fans, pretend to go back in time driving an electric "Back to the Future" car and clean house like royalty with bizarre new treasures from geeky retailer Firebox.
Technically Incorrect: SmartGPA is a mobile app that uses your smartphone data to keep tabs on how hard you party, as opposed to study.