The Sony Reader Touch Edition PRS-650 is a slick e-book reader that's anchored by an impressive and easy-to-use touch interface, but the glaring omission of wireless connectivity will be a deal-killer for many--especially at this price.
With two new "Stagefright" vulnerabilities discovered, almost every Android device ever released is vulnerable to malicious hackers. Fixing the bug isn't simple.
Better photo tech should help Google's Android-powered phones escape the techie buyer niche. Too bad there's no image stabilization.
Apple's entry-level phone offers something unique. But is it too old?
Google has announced a pair of new Nexus Phones -- let's see how the new Nexus 6P compares to other superphones.
LG just unveiled its latest big-screen flagship smartphone -- let's see how it stacks up against its plus-size rivals.
Some of the changes Google made to its new Nexus duo reveal how the company is correcting the missteps it took with the Nexus 6.
Bill Detwiler cracks open the iPhone 6S and discovers plenty of hardware upgrades, but no major changes to the internal layout.
While it's an improvement to the company's previous touch-screen model, Sony's Reader Touch Edition PRS-600 is saddled with a screen that's short on contrast and prone to glare--and it lacks the wireless convenience of Amazon's identically priced Kindle.
The Sony PRS-T2 is a perfectly good touch-screen e-reader whose only sin is that it doesn't have any competitive advantages over Amazon's and Barnes & Noble's e-readers.