As part of Road Trip 2015, CNET looks at how new skyscrapers are defining a new era in the City by the Bay. The winners: tech. The losers: pretty much everyone else.
It's been well established that the Internet has an overactive imagination, but the latest "sighting" in images from the Curiosity rover is a little much for CNET's Eric Mack.
The mobile-app-supported Hum allows people to monitor a vehicle's health and to contact nearby roadside assistance. Out of the box, Hum works with over 150 million vehicles.
CNET's Marguerite Reardon says the wireless industry is offering more choices for how you buy devices and gives her advice on figuring out what works best for you.
Technically Incorrect: At least 20 percent of drivers say they've never used more than half the tech features in their cars, according to new market research.
A newly published patent application details a TV remote that could respond differently to separate people based on a scan of their fingerprint or eye.
CNET editor Dong Ngo shows you a quick way to roll back to your previous version of Windows if you just completed an in-place upgrade to Windows 10. Or, if you're completely happy with Windows 10, how to regain the storage space occupied by the previous Windows' files.
An original '60s Spock costume goes up for bid alongside a treasure trove of sci-fi and fantasy movie and television artifacts.
Want to shoot photos and video from the sky, but don't want to worry about controllers, apps and regulations? This tethered quadcopter looks like the answer.
The low-cost prosthetic hand has been awarded top prize in the annual design competition for students.