Rick Broida scours the Web for great deals on tech.
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.
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.
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.
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.
For extreme numbers people who might want to track things as they connect to the Internet, Cisco created the Internet of Everything Connections Counter.
The new AOL Reader has many of the same features found in other popular RSS newsreaders. It looks like one of a few good alternatives for those losing Google Reader next week.
Pricing not available
Google's Web browser is gaining traction, according to Net Applications, while Mozilla's Firefox keeps sliding.
Mozilla releases prototype versions of the Firefox browser that work with Oculus Rift and any other VR headsets. Google shows a nibble of interest for Chrome, too.