Rick Broida scours the Web for great deals on tech.
Twitter tool We Feel collates data from millions of tweets around the world to show how any English-speaking region is feeling in real-time.
Emergency room clinicians at the Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center in Boston try out the wearable eyeglasses as a way to speak with and examine patients while simultaneously reading their charts.
Cisco and Mozilla reps declare that the free, open distribution of the H.264 codec enables streaming of real-time online video from the browser without plugins.
The social network launches a new feature to remind the media that its 1.15 billion members can serve as sources for stories.
Mapping software company Esri designed a live map, filled with data from NOAA and social media, which shows the hurricane's projected path and more.
Using a feature that promotes peer updates, the social network reminds Americans to get out the vote.
The upcoming "L" version of Android version brings a new user interface, and Google's Web apps will adopt it, too. It's one of many new Android features Google showed at its Google I/O show.
Using tech from the service it bought last year, CNN will give readers a list of the current ten most-talked about stories, along with a variety of outside content on each subject.
A new interactive site displays where, and how often, people around the world use the F-word on Twitter. Looks like New York is really effed up.
In a Twitter post, the author encourages people to ignore anyone who hides behind anonymity on the Web. But don't fiction writers hide behind their stories?