The software giant hopes to reinvigorate its smartphone lineup by creating mobile devices it claims can be as powerful as PCs.
Using technology called carbon nanotubes, Big Blue takes a significant step on a years-long path to secure the computing industry's future as today's chipmaking technologies run out of steam.
Launched Wednesday, the new software appears to be on one of every nine iOS devices, according to mobile analytics firm Mixpanel. How does that compare with the uptake of iOS 8?
Speaking at a conference in San Francisco, the social-networking giant's CEO says VR will eventually become a normal part of life, in the same way mobile devices have.
The new software will appear on two new Lumia smartphones in November. After that, it starts to land on older Lumias.
Want to add a quick quote or image to your document? Google's new Research tool has you covered.
Toyota announced a $50 million, five-year collaboration with Stanford and MIT's artificial intelligence research labs.
Technically Incorrect: A group of UK researchers insists that cats are just fine on their own. They don't get a sense of security from specific humans.
Apple is selling fewer MacBooks and iMacs, according to analyst IDC, but declining PC sales across the board means the company actually occupies a larger slice of the market.
A lab-grown brain is the most complete ever developed, equivalent to the brain maturity of a five-week-old foetus.