Prototype technology that turns any surface -- a wall, table, or floor -- into an interactive touch screen has been years in the making. Now, anyone can get their hands on the software.
Harnessing sensors, 3D tracking, wearable devices, and games with a wow factor could transform augmented reality from cool technology to the mainstream within five years.
New technology from chipmaker STMicroelectronics lets you control your smartphone or tablet without actually touching the display.
When it comes to typing on mobile devices, most of us grin and bear it. We correct the typos, we laugh at the autocorrections, but let's face it -- we're frustrated. Would a physical keyboard ease our pain? CNET's Sumi Das tries out a new user interface from Tactus Technology.
Two French industrial-design students create "Noisy Jelly," a toy that uses capacitive sensing to make gelatin into an instrument.
A new technology from Synaptics brings greater sensitivity to the touch screens in Nokia's new Lumia 920 and 820 handsets.
Company shows off a massive, high-resolution touch screen for the workplace, 60-inch-plus TVs with 4K technology to offer "natural 3D-like images," and portable, light-weight TV screens.
Microsoft takes its Kinect technology a step further by turning any surface into a touch screen. The prototype technology is being disclosed at a conference this week.
Neonode, a Swedish company that once made mobile phones and filed for bankruptcy in 2008, is back--and now licensing out its infrared-based touch-screen technology to Sony and others.
Friskies' three new tablet games just for cats greatly widen the feline sphere of influence over technology.