E3, the Electronic Entertainment Expo, highlights the latest in interactive games.
US-based iBuyPower has unveiled two Steam Machine prototypes with console looks and a price to match.
The creator of the hit game promises third-party developers marketing gold and plans to publish two new games, from outside game makers, under its name.
This nifty system connects your Android phone to your computer's desktop so you can answer phone calls and reply to text messages remotely.
AT&T has prepared a software update which will allow for non-Android Market app installation. While some current devices are expected to receive the update, all future smartphones will be enabled at time of release.
Starting with the new Samsung Infuse 4G, AT&T will allow users to install apps from outside the Android Market.
Most Android devices don't allow the installation of apps from what Google refers to as "unknown sources." Fortunately, it's usually very easy to enable this functionality.
As if electric cars aren't futuristic enough, Tesla has announced the Tesla Model S will run smart phone-style apps.
Facebook has revealed it will allow third parties access to users' information, which has angered US Congressmen. Won't somebody please think of the children?
Web-based memory service unveils "The Trunk," a directory of third-party sites and a set of tools that can be integrated for added functionality.
It should come as no surprise to Nintendo that third-party developers are beginning to complain about the company's online presence (or lack thereof).