Technically Incorrect: In a series of tweets, Markus Persson says he's never felt more isolated.
With its lightweight frame and useful features, the Slive-88 is a good product to have on hand when the lights go out unexpectedly.
We're currently living in the year imagined by the classic sci-fi flick, but what would another sequel look like if it envisioned the future 30 years from today?
It's the hottest tech toy of 2015. You can call it a hoverboard, a Segway or a self-balancing board. It's just cool.
Researchers at the University of Cambridge have built a robot that can build other robots, test them, and improve on the results.
Documents obtained by the Guardian suggest the rumored project might be the real deal, with the company reportedly scouting for testing locations.
The quest for self-driving cars puts deep neural networks on the fast track, a technology that teaches computers to accurately recognize objects from the real world.
This message will self destruct in 3...2...1...KABOOM!
For Road Trip 2015, CNET talks with the University of Michigan's Peter Sweatman about the rapid merging of computers and cars, and the fake city in Ann Arbor where it's being put to the test.
Mcity's 4.2 miles of roads feature false buildings, a four-lane road and different intersection types. CNET's Road Trip 2015 takes a look.